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Section I 


1 to 12. 











Insane Laborer Draws Revolver 
and Attempts to Stioot. 

Executive Aide-de-Camp Overpowers 
Would-Be Assassin. 



■Wasliington. Aiii? 
Beauprt at Butri' 

■assiiiato 1 

day aftfriiDun as 

rlage was passiinj 


MiiiisKT 'assailant rusb 

from behind a mon- 

1 ), 

;> thai a lai>urt-r 

iittcmptf-d to as- 

t Quintal. "T- 

ihe presKlf iiiM > '<r- 

Rfitro park. The 

i.iuent with a n volver In his hand, but 
tilt' presJdeni'8 aide de camp threw 
himself from 11. e carriage on the as- 
sailant, overpowered him and prevent- 
f.l him from .si noting. The man was 
arrested. He is suppoBed to be insane. 

Full Service Will Be Re- 
established on North- 
ern Pacific. 



his V,,, 
lake a nd 

Aug. 12.— Jo.srph flarron re- 

in'()x!rat' il yesterday ami 

.uu Uiui u. jump into the 

lift \vn hirns< If. "All right." 

■aid CJarroii, "1 will tlo just that. 

He did. and though he was alive 
wlu-n takiri ff^rt. the water, t>* die 1 
In the hospital t'\o hours latir. In 
the pofket of his «<. .t t iit connu-i found 
this notf "Thifr' i- t' lertify tiiat 
my wlfv, -Maggie u.nt.n, told me to 


Chlraf.i. Aug. 12.— Mrs. M.Try Gen- 
ders, a widow. 21 years old, has lost 
13,000 from her s-if. ty d*i<>sit Ixtx in 
the Illinois .md Savings bank, 
and ytslerday »ht swore to a warrant 
ch aroint; rjurks C. lla.jnmil with the 
theft. The money was paid litr by a 
life insurance ecmpony. after the 
death of h'-r husbanil. Hammil, who 
had be* n frii ndiy with the Genders, 
advised Mi.s G. ndir to put the money 
in the satvty dtpusit vault until a 


In the United States 
Amounts to Sum of 


Bulletin of the Census 
Bureau Reveals In- 
teresting Figures. 

Congressman Bede Takes 
Matter Up With Post- 
office Derartment. 

Washington, Aug. 12.— (Special to 
The Herald.)— Representative J. Adam 
liedc today tuck up with the postofhce 
department the matter of night mall 
service on the Northern Pacific railway 
mail trains west from Duluth. "It will 
be a matter only of a few days," said 
Mr. Uede, "until service on the night 
trains will be Instituted. As a matter 
of fact the order establishing this 
service has been made, and Us actual 
consummation Is a mere matter of 
routine requiring a lew days to acccm* 



On Pike's Peak But 
Woman Lives to Con- 
tinue Trip. 

Colorado Springs, Aug. 12.— Mrs. Im 
M. Cadwall, and two sons, Roy and 
Ray, aged 15 and 10 years, of Des 
Moines. la., went through the thrilling 
experience of being struck by lightning, 
on the top of Pike's peak, and lived to 
complete the trip to the summit, and 

Tney started to walk to the summit 
end at Windy they were overtaken by 
an electrical storm, when a sudden 
good opportuni y for Investment was ' Hash of Ughning sent thtm to the 
offered, and told her that he had brt- ground unconscious. They were roun.i 
ter keep one of the keys, a." she might by a man walking down the cog ro lU 
k>Be her key. ^\'hcn Mrs. Gender wtnt and taken to a nearby house ^h<'.e 

vault yesterday I they remained for the night. The wom- 

was burned about the lower limbs. 


Difference of Opinion However as 
to How It Will End. 

Statements From Local Railroad 
Officials and Strikers. 

leave the house and go to the lake 
and drown myself. Goodbye and for- 

Mrs. Garron l>ecame hysterical wh< n 
informed of her husband's act and 
hurriid to tht hospital, but she ar- 
rived a few minutes after his death. 

"I was only Joking," she said, as 
she knelt at th' sidt of the bed where 
lay the body of her husband. "1 never 
thought he world take my words ser- 

to the safety deposit 

her money wat gone. !an 

"He Is the UiSt man in the world 1 
\w)Uld think w vuld do such a thing," 
said Mr.s Centers last night. "Why, 
he actually km It down and prayed at 
my husl>and's oifln." 

The rolSce have traced Hammil to 

but was able to complete the walk to 
the summit, and returned here by train. 



Helena. Mont.. Aug. 12.— Imprisoned 
for two hours in an ice tomb In the 
Sperry glacier, north of Lake McDon- 
ald, in Northern Montana, after faU- 
ing through a crevice that had been 
weakened by the extremely hot weath- 
er, was the terrible experience of 
Mrs. A. M. Burt of Jame&town, N. D. 
She was a member of a party of sight- 
seers trcrn the Montana biological sta- 
tion at Big Fork, who were crossing 
the glacier. Mrs. Burt wa* 
by ropes after hard work. 


Illinois, 63.8; Indian Territory. ; 

Indiana 44.2; Iowa. 16.7; Kansas, 16.9; 
Kentucky, 49.9; Louisiana, 2t..9, Maine. 

; Maryland. ; Massachusetts, 

. Michigan 70.9; Minnesota, ; 

Missi.sslppl, 27.7; Missouri, 31. 8; Mon- 
tana. 18.7, Nebraska. 18..S; Nevada, 31.5; 
New Hampshire^. 28.3; New Jersey, 69.5; i 
New Mexico, 9.9; New York. 25.8; i 
North Carolin L, 61.4; North Dakcta, ] 
18.0; Ohio, 19.»; Oklahoma. 17.2; Ore-: 

gon. ; Pennsylvania, ; Rhode: 

Island. 61.5, South Carolina, 39.0-, 
South Dakota 28.9; Tennessee, 46.6; 
Texas, 40.0; U ah, 22.9; Vermont, 73.3; 
Virginia, 37.8; Wiushington. 14.3; West 
Virginia, 14.2; Wisconsin. 76.6; Wycm- 
ing, 7.5. 

The valuation given does not include 
the value of Pullman cars or private 
cars. The value of this equipment. In- 
dependent of the commercial use to 
which it is p it, is estimated as fol- 

Pullman cars, 151.000,000; private 
cars. {72.000,001. 

The publication is intended to show 
estimates placed on the railroads fori 

business purposes, and It purp<irts to , rafiSfy a mortgage, and it failed to 
give thc>ir market value rather than bring the amount of the mortg^.tge and 

St. Paul, Aug. 12.— (Srx-oial to Tlie i 
Herald.)— That the end of the tele- 
graphers' strike on the Northern Pa- 
cific and Gi*eat Northern railroads is 
near setTns certain. The only uncer- 
tainty is how it ♦till end. The predic- 
tion waa made here, pince the report 
from Sioux City, Iowa, of wholesale 
desertions of men from the union 
cause on the WiUmar and Sioux Falls 
division of the Groat Northern, that 
the strikers had lott^ and that from 
that time there wxuld be landslides in 
lavi>r of the railroads. 

This was offset today by a special 
telegram from Helena, Mont., quoting 
J. J. Dermody, fourth vice presidtnt 
of the Order of Railway Telegraphers, 
wlio has charge of the striTtt- on both 
railroad systems in Montana, as say- 

•Withing forty-eight hours the pub- 
lic will learn that the strike is over. 
We are on the eve of a victory. In 
fact it is over now except to arrange 
the final tenns of settlement, which 
will be advantageous to the men who 
stood together for living wages." 

General Manager Horn of the North- 
ern Pacific road, when told of the 
statement made byJH' Dermody, said 
to the As.xociated Press: 

"That is a big bluff to hold the men 
together. They are afraid of a land- 
slide. Our own chairman, Holmes, who 
is in charge of the strikers on our 
road, is anxious to call the strike off 
because he realizes the hopelessness 
of continuing the struggle and he wants 
to save the positions which are still 
open to our old men. We issued a 
proclamation to our men last Tuesday 
giving them until noon today to come 
back and thus reserve their relative 
rank as our employes. They are 
afraid that the men will take advant- 
age of this offer, as many have done 
and as many more will do. President 
Perham has ridiculed this ultimatum 
from us. 

prsitions of a number of good men 
and let them struggle along In idle- 
ness rather than submit that he is 


company and the federal gov 


postoffice hi the depot and recelvin 
K> to $10 salary. For 
operator at Siiunders (; 
anel water station six 
1 1 erior) is i>aid $t.O per month as ope 
and $1C per month for running Kasollnr 
pump; which W(jrk he does durlnir hl.s 
regular hours— total earnings per moflth 
f70, and has lived with his wife and fami- 
ly in the depot, rent, fuel and lights free 
The night operator at the same point is 
paid $0(1 jjer month. 

•"At Foxboro (a little country station 
twenty miles west ol Superior, where the 
topulation does not total more than tlliy) 
the man in charge is agent and operator, 
schedule siilary |5!>, overtime averages 
about $S. express commlssUms (2 and sal- 
ary as postmaster >10; total |75, and he 
Ines with his fiiniily in the depot, rent 
free. The striking agent at that point 
recently told me himself that his earn- 
irgs had averaged $75 per month for the 
last twenty-seven months and that he 
was perfectly satisfied with his position, 
but went em strike because ordered to do 
so by the O. R. T. 

•'Day operator and agent at NIckerson 
(a small station thirty-two miles wef-t of 
Superior) gets a sadary of $60; his overtime 
amounts to about $6. express commission's 
average $H. We-stern Union commissions 
rot less than $1— total, $74 per month. 
Other small stations of about the same 
class are jKvid about the same. 

"At Grasston. Cambridge. Braham. 
Bethel and other stations at larger towns 
and in a better country, agents are paid 
saJary of $5ti to $<iO; express commissions 
run from IJO to $40, Western Union com- 
missions $4 to $6 per month, and they too 
get in sonie overtime, so that the agents 
at thoWpoints will make in tlie neigh- 
borhood of $10t> per month. 

"Agent at Floodwood gets $60 nalar^', 
110 extra for running the pump, expre."?.* 
commissions about $2 and Wo-^tern Union 
comniis.-)ons $1; total, say from $7U to $75 
tier month. 

"At E;lis. where there Is a day and a 
night operator, they are paid J(JC, plus 
overtime, which brings it up to about $t>5 
per month, and live in the depot, rent 
free. The day and night operators em- 
ployed at Coon Creek, wlio handle the 
InterloekiiiK plant, earn $67 per month. 

•"At some ol the stations the hours are 
lone, but the rnen are paid overtime and 
the work at the smaller stations, at 
ie-ast. Is not hard. At such stations txs 
Foxboro, I»edham, Bruno and others of 
that clJisB, there Is not over four or 

He would rather sacrifice the 1 fjve hours "^ «^»";V ,'^?'"^nnt"i."'^nH^^e 

The balaiue of the time is put in waiting 
for trains, which have to be reported ujid 
taken care of. 

"I have personally talked with a grea^t 
manv of our agentx ixnd operators, nearly 
is learned here that negotiations all of whom frankly admit they 
pending between the Western I had been .|uite satisfied with their post- 
■.-, , ^ .<. .> J t 1 tieins and salaries, and. I think, better 

Union company and the federal gov- «^^;n^^ 7& per e^nl of them told me that 
ernment to put troops about the tele- 1 j„^,y ^^j voted agalnrt tiie strike. About 
graph stations in Montana where It Is ' 5(, per cent of cur old men are worKing 
reported strikers have interrupted the i now and 90 per cent of our stations are 
telegraph lines by cutting wires. If 1 open 


Russia's Reply Was Handed to Jap- 
anese at Morning Session. 

If Negotiations Are Broken, Oyama 
Will Make an Attack. 

Portsmouth, N. H., Aug. 12. — So pessimistic is the 

feeling among those in the confidence of both sides that 

H.,u .,.,„■ ^^'^ prediction was made to the Associated Press corres- 

S^'^'uThHS pondent that if the meeting should be held this afternoon 

Hn¥i T^^r^'taTo'' it might be the last, and that the history of the "Washing- 

opera o. ^^^ confeFcnce" would be abruptly concluded today. 

If the negotiations are broken off Oyama will imme- 
diately give battle to Linevitch. The Associated Press 
learns from an unimpeachable source that Oyarna's plans 
are perfected, his armies are ready and only await the sig- 
nal that a rupture has occurred to launch his attack. 



Wilmington. Del.. Aug. 
States Marshal W. R. Flynn of this 
district has seized all of the personal 
X>rcperty of J. Edward Addlcks to sat- 
isfy a judgment which was obtained in 
New Jersey seme time ago by Charles 
Henchman of Camden. Henchman sold 
a building purchased by Addicks to 

this is done communication in that 
state will he restored and operators 
will be able to return to work with 
comparative safety. In the Isolated 
stations in the West, especially in 
mining towns, where unionism is 
strong, an operatcr who takes a strik- 
tr's place takes his life in his hands. 

"Washington, Aug. 2.— According to a 
bulletin of the census bureau, the com- | 
mercial value of the railroad property 
In tht< United !^'tates is $li.244.S52.00O. dis- 
tributed among the various stales as 

Alabama 5150.211,000; Alaska $100,000; 
Arlzoi'l;. 1-'^ .'^'.H.OOO; Arkansas $124,626.- 
<MK>; c a $350,694,000; Colorado 

H»8.261,tw. Connecticut $105,309,000; Del- 
aware $17,285,000; District of Columbia 
|6,57».0O0; Florida $80,467,000; Georgia 
1156,603.000, Idaho $91,877,000; Illinois 
|a>5,l'57.i'0lt; Indian Territory $79,405,000; 
Indiana $375041,000; Iowa $344.847,' 00, 
Kansas $356, 356, »W; Kentucky $155,772,- 
000; Louisiana $123,401,000; Maine $80,- 
litCOO; Maryland $132.342,(K)0; Massa- 
chu.^^ttts $250,052,000; Micnigar. J277.5<»7,- 
000. Minnesota $466,734,(HJ0: Mississippi 
1107,884,000; Missouri $31.9,768,000; Mon- 
tana $196,209,000; Nebraska $263,170,000; 
Nevada |4S 745.000; New Hampshire $79,- 
T84.tKK>; New Jer.sey $3'<3.568,000; New 
Mexico $86,400,000; New York $V.>8.222,0C0; 
North Carolina $113,146,000; North Da 

the tax vaiuatona. In a note it is ex- | 
plained that "The value submitted : 
was determint d, not with a view to | 
' discovering a property purchase price | 
j for the railroads of the United States. 
I nor as a ba-sj^s for taxing these rail- 
I i<«id properties, but aa one step in 
ascertaining, lor the census bureau, 
{the total wealth of the United States. 
•'W'hether oi not," the note contin- 
ues, "the val le submitted represents 
the value on v hich the railroads of the 
United States might proj.erly be taxed 
depends on whether the state under- 
takes to tax the roads at their full 
commercial value, including the values 
of both tajigible and intangible prop- 
erty, or whether It seeks to confine Us 
taxation to tie value of the tangible 
property alone In the former case the 
values submit edare believed to be sub- 

bond which accompanied it. whereupon 
he obtained judgment for $42,000, which 
was later confirmed by the court here. 
The marshal levied upon the growing 
crops, the horses, milk wagons and 
other property on the three farms of i , 
Addlcks, in this county, but was un- 
able to levy ujKjn the farms because 
they are already covered by nnortgagea 
given to secure the mcney which Ad- 
dicks was ordered to pay in the Bay 
State gas cases some time ago. 

The double track between Wlngate and 
State Lin» will be entirely contmdeted with- 
in tlie next week; doing away with the 
necessity for keeping ixny operators at 
State Line, lluson. Wingate or North 
Eiid. so those stations, so far as the 
tek graph business is concerned, are 
( losed v>ermanently." 
••There aie still two vacancies in opera- 

tors' positions on the Lake Sui.»erior dl- 

^,,T, -.j-^^.., r^-n^TT iLfr^-r^'^r vision of our road," said Superintendent 

THE LOC^L SITUATION. Be. Bkuichard of the Northern Paclfk 

Still there 1« little change in the teleg- todav. "We have men in sight to take 

rapliers strike situation. Both sides re- these places however, and by Monday 

pi rt gains. The Michigan street whole- 1 f,xi,ect that the vacancies will be filled 

12.— United salcrs say that they art slnpping all , ^^ ^j^j, ^^.^.^^^ dispatchers office two of 

classes of perishable goods to practically ^j^^ f^.yj. vacancies resulting from the 

all points from whieh orders usually ^.y^^^ ^j^ve b^en filled, one by one of 

come the only exception being the I-oss- ,^^^ ^j^j p.npioyes. 

ton branch of the Gre<it Northern, ac- , -i^gt night I received a telegram from 
cording to one of the leading comnii8si<« y^,.eral Manager H. J. Horn to the effect 
men. On this branch he Kiid. tliere are President Perham of the telegraph- | 

a few of the smaller towns Where ^'^^^^^^ ^..^^^ ^^ ^^j ^,,p ^^J.^^^ ^^ ^^^ 
able freight cannot be sent. Vice-president Neuman wfis against I 

E.xpress is also moving forward In ^^[ J^ ^ Another message re. I 

much better shape than It was a few days ^.;^^.^^ j^ ^^ ^^^j^ morning states 

t^..''Lo^^Z t^h^^'Vlre^t N^C^fher^ jfLfTfoT^ Z'i'r.^'r.U^.^Z'Vo'yV 

ron.f^rn ia mf>»»!nff with no difficuitv in cf the trouble except on ine rajiroaa s 

D. M. Phllbin, assistant general super- ' 10. and which outsiders have passed upon 
intend-nt of the Great Northern, today ' as being perfectly Just, fair and reason- 
gave The Herald an Interesting inter- able, even generous, on the part of the 
view relative to the scale of wages paid ! company. 

the operators. According to Mr. Phiioin. ! "Still another message says that, ac- 
the telegraphers have been receiving cording to Kdward Arlington, traffic 
much better wag«fe than the public haa manager of Barnuni & Bailey s circus, the 
been led to Ijelleve. , , . ,a 

••I fear that the general public does not ; cm the night of August lU. 

Portsmouth, Aug. 12.— The Japanese 
envoys have agreed to make their re- 
sponse to the Rus^an reply at 3 o'clock 
this afternoon or at the same time to- 

Portsmouth. Aug. 12.— The meeting of 
the peace conference this morning was 
brief. It lasted a little more than an 
hour. The Russian reply was delivered 
by M. Witte and the meeting was ad- 
journed to give Baron Koraura and his 
colleagues opportunity to examine the 
document. M. Witte indicated court- 
eously that he would expect the same 
expedition in »b© Japanese response as 
had been observed in the preparation 
of the Russian reply and this was read- 
ily assented to. The Russian envoys 
returned to the hotel while the Japan- 
ese remained at the navy yard. 

The official statement regarding this 
morning's session was given out by 
Mr. Sato at 11:15, accompanying it 
with the explanation that it was aji 
official statement, to which both sides 
had agreed. It is as follows: 

In the sitting of Saturday, Aug. 12, 
their excellencies, the plenipotentiaries | 
of Ru.ssia, have hajided their reply. In 
writing, to the note pre.senle-d to them 
on Thursday by the envoys of Japan. 
It has been decided that the next 
meeting will take place after the Jap- 
anese envoys have examined and 
studied the reply received, which will 
be at 3 o'clock this afternoon, or to- 
morrow at the same hour." 

The Associated Press is in a position 
to state that the Japanese believe the 
Russians have been laying the founda- 
tion for the claim that the responsi- 
bility for a rupture, if one comes, will 
have been due to their Intransigent 
attitude. They have decided, in case 
cf a break, to take steps to disprove 
any such claim. 

stantialiy correct, so far as it concerns ; ine «u.iuinK»^o.^wj 
the operating properties cf the rall-|,j^ ^^^- mountains. 



the latter case It Is too 

Helena. Mont., Aug, 12.-M. H. Gorry, 
Jr.. Koneral m mager of the Missouri 

Nelson. B. C. Aug. 12.— Fc rest fires are 
radne in the low lying woe>ds along the 
south bark of Kootenai river, three miles 
below Nelst'n. and for a stretch of four 
miles tl-.e hillside is aflame. The many 
scattered ranches are in grave danger. 
At Ymir. twelve miles south of here, the 
whole of Jubilee mountain is on fire. 
The buildings of the Dun mine have been 
men are ktown to be 
Their fate la un- 

Portsmouth, N. H.. Aug. 12.— The 
Ru.ssian reply to the Japanese condi- 
tions of peace was delivered by M. 
Witte to Baron Komura this morning. 
The heat was almost unendurable when 
the Japanese and Russian envoys set 
out for the navy yard about 9 o'clock. 
The mercury was dancing in the nine- 
ties on the veranda of the hotel, not a 
breath of air was stirring, bay and 
shore seemed swooning in the tropical 
atmosphere. The foreigners were fair- 
ly overcome. They were mopping 
brows as they left the hotel. The grim, 
serious business on hand on the issue 
of which the whole world waits breath- 
lessly seemed to be temporarily forgot- 
ten in the general execration of the 
weather. M. Witte and M. Takahira, 
who have suffered particularly from 
the unprecedented heat wave which has 
held this vaunted summer resort in its 
relentness grip for three days, looked 
almost worn out. Baron Komura with 
M Takahira and M. Witte with Baron 
Rosen were taken to the navy yard in 
automobiles while the secretaries and 
attaches of the missions went over m 
a launch. The latter greeted each other 
on the wharf with smiles, but there was 
little cordiality and no fraternizing. 
The few remarks exchanged were slm- 

if their minds were made up. They 
would discuss nothing. There seemg 
good warrant for the statement that 
two of the minor conditions were 
included for the purpose of bargaining. 
But that the other side substance must 
stand. In this condition of affairs there 
must be stirrender on one side or the 
other or the war will go on. There may 
still be a chance ol peace, but it ia 
based entirely upon a sudden change of 
the uncompromising attitude of on© 
side or the other. Predictions are heard 
that if a break comes. President Roose- 
velt will again step into the breach. 

W^hen the meeting adjourned the 
envoys of each side retired to their re- 
spective private communication rooms. 
M. Witte decided, in view of the pos- 
sibility of a meeting this afternoon, 
not to return to the hotel, and tele- 
phoned that morning newspapers and 
any telegrams that had arrived for 
him should be sent to the yard. Mr. 
Sato alone of the attaches came back 
to the hotel, bringing the official ac- 
count of the meeting to the news- 
paper corresp* ndents there, wlio were 
In waiting. Mr. Sato declined to sup- 
plement the official statement with 
any other information. 

The action of Baron Komura. in an- 
nouncing at once, on delivery of the 
Russian response, that the Japanese 
would be prepared to meet the Russian 
envoy.s aguln, at either 3 o'clock today 
or tomorrow at the same hour, pro- 
duced a distinctly unfavorable impres- 
sion. T(^ fix the time of meeting in ad- 
vance of an examination of the reply 
was .ntenireted as evidence that 
the Japanese mind was made up, and 
that such concessions as they were 
prepared to make had been agreed on 
in advance, and only remained to be 
formulated. M. Witte, however, is be- 
lieved to have practically outlined the 
reply in presenting it. so that when 
Baron Komuia made his announce- 
ment, he knew the substance of the 
Russian reply. 

cirtuE made the fastest run in its history j pjy" the polite amenities and complaints 

.^""^ e*'^*' ! against the weather. 


kota $ii!3. 390,000; (Jhio $6^39,797,OOt»; Ok- | River Power company, announced last 

lahorna $TS,66S,C00; Oregon $85,661,000; 
Pennsv!\.!i;l:i $1,420,608,000; Rhode Isl- 
and $- ; South Carolina $75,500,- 
000, St,^ . , .ikota $49,646,000; Tennessee 
$131,166,101) Texas $237,718,010; Utah $90,- 
825,0C0; Vermont $37,311,000; Virginia 
1211,315, «;0; Washington $182,837,000; 
West Virginia $2<a,799,00C; Wisconsin 
1284,51(1,000; Wyoming $100,307,000. 

The percentage of tax valuation 
compared v.ith commercial value is 
given for the various slates as follows: 

Alabama, 35.9; Alaska, ; Arizona, 

9.7. Arkansas, 27.8; California, 26.3; 
Colorado, 25.0; Connecticut. 111.4; Del- 
aware, ; District of Columbia, 44.*; 

Florida, 27.1; Georgia, 40.3; Idaho, 11; 

niKht that the igiit and traction company 
property in ttis city had been sold to 
J. O WlUle 4, C\> , of New Yi.rk. The 
purchase price waa in tlie neighborhood of 


Wallace. Idaiio. Aug. ll'.— Forest fires 
are burning in several places between 
Slate Creek and St. Joe. the smoke rolling 
In huKc volumes over Wallace and in 
Eastern Idaho and Western Montana 
State I^and Inspector Munson estimates 
that 6.000 acres of timber have been de- 
stroyed in Idalio this year by forest fires. 

1 lear lliai me generni puoue ue)c^5 iieii e>n iiie- ihb'"- »^* .r^-e,"-- --. - ■ - - against ine weaiiiei. 

clearly understand the schedule under Northern Pacific, from Missoula to bio- . %yj^p„ ^^gy entered the launch, they 
wliich our operators are paid, and never kane, a distance where the strike sltua- , nerforce compelled to again speak 

will understand it if they are to l>e edu- Hon is supposed to Ic^ok the blackest l^^[« P*^"^''^ ^^"'I^^^^^^ t^ing their 

cated by the editor of the Duluth News for the raad. Mr. Arlington ha* wired to each other as they '^eje laKing ineir 
Tribune, whose editorial in this morn- ' a conjrratulatory report to headquarters, .seats, but before the latanen naa gone 
ing's issue makes it appear that he eitiier | The Northern Pacific special excursion '2OO yards the attempt to keep up a con 

doe,« not know the facts or purposely 
mis-states them." said Mr. Phllbin. 

••To cjuote the whole schedule would re- 
quire too much space, but, in explanation, 
take the case of agents and operators at 
most of our smaller stations. They are 
p.-ild a regular salary of $55 and $«!; $66 
being the minimum eaiery paid, and, la 
many, they are privileged to live 
in rooms provided in the depot; rent, fuel 
•and lights free. 
•'They are supposed to work twelve con- 
' secutive hours, out of which, hov.'ever, 
' thev are allowed eme hour for meals. At 
' stations where they are reciuired to run 
a gasoline pump they are paid $10 per 
month extra. If required to work during 
the meal hour, or to continue work after 
regular hours they are paid overtime pro 

train from Taylors Falls. Minn., arrived 
at 11:20 this morninK. on time. 

J M Hoga<i. Heiid of the Lakes chalr- 
m.iii of the strikers, last night issued the 
tollowlng signed statement: 
Strike H«idquarters, O. R. T., 
Great Northern Hotel, 

Superior. Wis.. Aug. 11. 

A report has lieen circulated by Gen- 
eral Superintendent G. T. Slade of the 

Great Northern and General Manager »,^ — , . , ^ , .v,„+ a* 

Horn of the Northern Pacific that % and vv-as already well understood that M. 
q> per ccffit of their respective stationt; I "witte's reply on the two main points 
were open. To offset this report 1 ! ^ ^^^ courteous refusal. The 

you herewith a list of^statk.ns on Great JJ^^f^^^ ^ad made no concealment of 

versation ended. Perhaps among the 
Russians the reserve was less notice- 
able than among the Japanese. But 
there was little to choose between n 
this respect. Their strained attitude 
toward each other could have been 
manifest to the most indifferent obser- 
ver. It seemed a bad augury. Indeed, 
pessmism, black pessmism, reigned. It 


To Japanese Note Is Courteous 
But Firm. 

Portsmouth. Aug. 12. — The Russian 
reply to the Japanese terms delivered 
by M. Witte to Baron Komura was 
outlined in the Associated Press dis- 
patches last night. On the two points 
— indemnity and cession of Sakhalin 
— it declines to admit discussior.. 
Other conditions are accepted condi- 
tionally. It is long, taking up the 
condilons seratirn and setting forth 
the rea.sons and arguments for the de- 
cision reached In each The ar- 
gument against the payment of an in- 
demnity and of the cession ot terri- 
tory is based on the theory that Russia 
is not responsible for the war and that 
as Russia is .still prepared to continue 
the fight and has sought this meeting 
not as a vanquished foe begging for 
terms, but because fche sincerely de- 
sired peace If honorable peace is pos- 
sible. Therefore she could neither 
agree to foot Japan's bill for war ex- 
penses nor cede territory. The argu- 
ment can be fairly stated as follows: 

Russia is not vanciulshed. She haa 
suffered reverses, but she is not 
obliged to accept peace at any cost 
She desires peace now as she always 
has. even before Japan opened hostil- 
ities. That she did not court war wae 
evident by the fact that she was not 
prepared for war. Russia could pos- 
sibly be properly accused of only one 
thing— of having given the occasion 
which Japan was seeking for and for 
which Japan had been prepared to 
make war upon her. The responsibil- 
ity for the war therefore fails on 
Japan and not on Russia. 

It can be said, however, that al- 
though firm on the main points. M. 
Witte's reply Is exceedingly ccurteous 
In form and tone and leaves the way 
open to discussion and negotiation lif 
the Japanese are willing. 

Shanghai. Aug. 12.— The governor re- 
AMEiRIC.vN SHIP BlTlNEn^, . .k . .v,„ „t^i„i.^=- ot v,7 r\.r.,. in f>,« 

San Franclsc... Aug. 12,-News hivs been ! Pt^rts that the uprising at tu Chou in the 
received here that the American ship ; province of Change! Is purely local. Of 
Roanoke was i>urned to the waters edge ' 143 soldiers sent ou:. only three have re- 
al Noumean. Caledonia, while loading I turned, the remainder having probably 
nickel ere lor Philadelphia. ) deserted. Tlie officials at Tai Yuan Yu 

are sending a large force with artillery 

MLTRl E3tS INCREASE. I to the scene of the disturbance. 

Warsaw, Russian Poland. Aug. 12.— The 1 — ■ 

lonir list of murders resulting from the I CHIEF OF POLICE WOUNDiaD. 
strikes was li creased this morning by I Radon. Rusalan Poland. Aug. 12 —The 
the assaeslnati )n of the manager of the | chief of police of this city received many 
Ulpoprau Iroi Works, who was shot j wounds from fragments of a bomb thrown 
down at his residence by strikers. 

I at him today. 

Northern, Superior and Mesabi divisions 
which are closed as indicated below: 

Central avenue telegraph office clos- 
ed open as agency; Saunders. closed 

rata. If. however, day c^perators are day a«d night: Boylston, closed day ! 
called during the night, or night operators and night; Dedham, closed; i<oxr>oro, 
railed during the day. they are paid 50lclo.sed. Holyoke. ^closed; Nickerson, 
cents for each call and. if ke^it on such 'closed day and night; KerncK 

duty more than one hc>ur, regular over- 
time rates thereafter. 

•'.Agents arc paid extra on commission 
basis for handling Great Northern ex- 
press, such commission running all the 
way from $2 to $40 per month, depending, 
of course. o« the sice a»id bu>^iness of 
the staticm. They are paid extra for 
handling Western Union mess-Jges on 
ba.<«lB of 10 per cent of this company's 

••M;inv of thorn at the smaller stations 
Jioid positions as i^stmasters; having 

Biouno, clerk doing agents work; Part- 
r'dge closed; Sandstone, agency open, 
telegraph closed day and night; 
Hinckley, agency open, telegraph sta- 
tion closed; Broc-k Park, agency opem, 
telegraph station closed; Stale Line 
Tower, closed day and night. 

Huson, closed, day, night; Wlngate, 
doted day and night; Carlton. open; 
Sca<ilon, agency ope«i. telegraph sta- 
tion closed; Cloquet. open; North end, 

that and such indications as came from 

their headciuarters breathed a spirit of 

implacable resolution to adhere to the 

I refusal. Indeed, there was open intl- 

1 mates that unless the Japanese modi- 

cTosed; ! fied their positions on these points the 

(Continued on page 9. seventh column.) 

attempt to negotiate peace must result 
in failure and predictions were freely 
made among the Russian correspond- 
ents that next week would see the end. 
At the same time there was a popular 
expression about the hotel that M. 
Witte- was "bluffing." On the other 
hand a similar but more impressive at- 
titude of determination was observed. 
They seem sure of their position and 
their strength. The Japanese acted as 


Of Peace Offer Identical With 
Witte's Note. 

London, Aug. 12.- A dispatch to the 
Tlme« from St. Petersburg says: Al- 
though the foreign office preserves 
absolute secrecy in regard to the news 
fnc<m America, J am Informed from a 
trustworthy source that the press ills- 
patches containing the Japanese con- 
dition of peace is Identncal In sub- 
stance with that MMit to thw forelfiA 
oflice by M. Witte. , , 



■ 1 







R.ev. A. MoyniHak.iv, Prealdcnt of St. 
Thomas College ta Pt-eitcK «tt Cctthe- 
«lf-al — Dr. Jatmes McLreocI of Sct-».nton 
a^t First Presbyterie^n. 

conducted by the young people of the 
Merrttt Memorial church. 
• • • 

At the L-akeslde Presbyterian church 
there will be servicea both morjiinjc 
aud evening conducted by the pastor. 
The subject for the morning sermon 
will be "The Sabbath Question. "' and 
for the eveulng service. "The Economy 
of a Well-Spent Vacation." Tlie Sun- 
day school hour is 12 oclock. and the 




Endeavor will meet at 

; Christian 

p. ni. 

« • • 

Rev. S. M. March will speak at the 

.Second Presbyterian church tomor- 

j row morning on "The lile&sed Man," 

I and in the evening on the subject "AU 

must But Lost." 
I • « • 

I At the First Norwegian Lutheran 
r ^ ~.^-... <...,^-.«.^*^«^^y»y.«-ur^ 'church, corner of Firat avenue 

^CH:KH>CHKK><K><^aO<KHKKH><H50<KH><H><K^^ -rhiid street, the pa.stor. Kev. J. 

e Rev. Antlioily Pcrtillo Has 
Won thC; Hearts of 

Dr. M. B. AInswortK, 8k. Form.jr Pa^^stor, 
to Prea^cK a^^t I^irst CKrlstle^n. 

• •I 1^ i,.n f V .. .- pastor Rev. M. S. Rice, will preach at 
fst-iiug .-. ioi.. will be .leld at 5. j j^j j^, ^ ^^ ^^ ^^^^ theme "Jacob's Great 

and .Sunday school at 10 a. ni- Rev. vt, tory" and at i p. m. on the theme 

C. A. 1 •!' i> til ■ r u<tor. i ~Th'.' Tongue." Sacrament of the 

• • • 

Ttie Very Rev. 
president of St. 
Paul, Minn., will 
at The cathedral 

i Lord's supper will be celebrated at 3 
H Moj-nihan. D.D . '' '"* • • • 

- as oliese. St. I At the Young Men's Chrl.'«tlan asso- 
d. liver the stnrnon cixtion at 3;30 p m. Secretary Phil 
tomorrow mo. runs. , Bevis will give a stereoptlcon address. 

Tomorrow will be Rev. Anthony Pe- 

tlllo's second Sunday as pajstor of St. 

Peter's church. Rev. PetlllOv who Is a 

young minister, only re<.ently ordained, 

made an exi-ellent Impression on the 

occasion of his Hrst appearance !n tiie 

city. Already he has b-.come firmly 

estaiilished in the hearts of his parish- 
oners. He Is energetic and a devout 
At the Central Baptist church, cor- j worker for the cause, and it is believed 
ner Twentieth avenue west and First i that his presence here will result in 
street, thn i>astor. Rev. J. \V. Lough- ; j^ ia.rgw incresise of mterest and mem- 
ridge will preach at 19:S<> ^^^ The bershlp of the church. 

At the Fist Church of Chrb»t, Sclent- j Just Live By." 
iat. corner of Ninth avenue east ani,solo. 
First street, regular service will be held 
it 10:4j a. m.. the subject being, "Mini." 

at high nuiss at 10; 30 o'clo^k. 
• • • 

At tlv; First Presbyterian chw-.-h. 
Kev. J iitws McL.->l. D.U.. of ^^ 
Pi., will preach morning and ev-iuiig. 
usiisVinK the pa.^t.r. The music will 
be aa follows: 

OrgTiTi. •K--v^Ti.-' 

Du.*t. -HarvesL ^^'■""^' pastor, will hold service at 10:30 a. m. 

^«';''^"^'^ 'withsermonontiiethome: "The False." 

Vlsclssitudes of Life." Messrs. Lough- 
ridge and EJorkauist will' sing a 
duet and Mr. Bj>>rkiiuist will sing a 
solo. Sunday .school will meet at noon. 
and Young People's society at 7 p. m. 
At the evenitig service at 8 o'clock, 
the pastor will preach on "What the 
~ "■ Mi.«<s Allen will sing a 

Regular Wedm's lay evening meeting 

will be at 8 o'clork. 

• • • 

At St. John' t English Lutheran 
"' " ^iipt Saens church. Third street and Lake avenue 
^ "'^ north. Rev. J. L. Murphy. A. M.. the 


Mr. I?rown. 
Po#<tlud.\ "Ttiumi'iial March". 

Ortran, "Prelude" 

Duct. "Song or P: lis.- tl 


S:>i . 

Mr-.-?. 11 r.o;vi:i 

r'.ri? I 

■ Angcl.> 
Shell, y 

.Sunday school will meet at noon and 
W^-frt. end Sund: y school at Twenty- 
■i^hth avenue wwst and Second street 
at 3 p. m 

■ - . . . . ■ .■-;ii-.-t t.i 
Thi* choir consist-^ of. 
Mark Baldwhi; i>, 
ISrown. org:inist. Mrs. 

... .Go'inori 

;i:- in'«. Mrs. 

At Trinity chaoel. Twentlfth avfnue 
t-ast and Sup-s^rli r street. Rev. Arthur 
H. Wurti'l.' will pre.ach at 11 a. m on} 
•Tolerdtion" and at 8 p. m. on "Add to P 
Your F.iith. Viituc." Sunday sc 

• • • 
At St. Luke's Episcopal church. 

Ninete«»nth avenue west and First 
street. Sunday school will meet at 10 
a. m. There will be morning prayer 
and sermon at 11a. m. on the subject 
"The Modern Sin." Rev. Roderick J. 

Mooney Is the rector. 

• • • 

At the Lake avenue Bethel Sunday 
school will meet at 3 p. m., led by Supt. 
T. S. Thompson. Y. P. S. C. E. will 
m.eet at 6:30 and children's gospel 
meeting at 7 p. m. The meeting In the 
Finnish language at 8 p. m. will be 
conducted by Rev. Mr. Lingren. 

• • • 

At the Bethel Branch, 508 West 

Superior street. Sunday school at 3 

m. will be led by L. A. Marvin, 

*hool ■ superintendent. The evening service 

.Sundays low mass will be held at 8 
o'clock in the morning, and high mass 
at 10:30 a. m. Vespers will be at 7:30 
o'clock in the evening. Daily masses 
will be held through the week at 7:30 
a. m. 

St. Peter's church, located at the 
corner of .Superior street and Eleventh 
avenue west, and started for the bene- 
fit of the Italian Catholics In Duluth, 


Labor Unions Join Oppo- 
nents of Master Print- 
ers' Combine, 

Lyle to Receive Support 

of All Unions In His 


Union meetings: 
Monday — Retail 
World haJl. 
Tuesday— Painters, 



Decorators and 

men. No one is more desirous of seeing 
the workingmen secure his share of hl» 
production than I. but long experience 
has taught me to be cautious. Rom* 
was not built in a day. Our industrial 
system of this moment is the result of 
a hundred years growth. So labor must 
carefully and wisely make its way for- 
ward through a progressive, evolution- 
ary course. 

"There have been strikes during the 
very recent past that have been entire- 
ly uncalled for, and which have done the 
labor movement more harm than good. 
1 have in mind a strike in my own city 
sonie two years ago, where the unions 
by one effort a year previous, and with- 
out a strike, liad secured a reduction la 
working hours from twelve to eight In 
every Hour mill in Minneapolis. The 
next year they went alter still more. 
The Minneapolis mills were the only 
ones which recognized the eight hour 
day, and the unions were in duty 
bound to organize the flour mills of the 
country before they should ask for any- 
thing more from the Minneapolis mills. 
The mill owners attempted to reason 
w 1th the union along this line, but with- 
out results. A strike was called, and 
as it was inopportune and hasty, the 
men lost. The loss too was heavy, for 
it not only was a sacrifice of many 
years in unionism for ilour mill em- 
ployes, but all organized workingmon 
in Minneapolis fCit the blow, because 


New Pastor of St. Peter's Italian 






At t!i> 
Ii\jurl!i slr-:-*-t a:vl P"'ifth avenue west. ; -p^Y,^^y 
tomorrow, at 111 :.;.■' 

i:. V. 

in- Ml nzo l:>. xVinsworth of Abe 

;S D.. and f-.rrnf- '■■<*'>'• ' f '' 

. .. ."' ., » V u7»«. th^'v"' ^^ conducted by Rev. J. T. Moody. 

will be held immediately after ttie .^.^^^ meetinga during the week will he 

I.irdm nioming service, and there will be holy , p^^j^^pj^^ j,y ^^^ following leaders: 

^- - . conmiunion .il < i m. 1 Monday evt^tilng. the Swedish Baptist 

' • • • I church; Tuesday evening, the First 

•mfwyp vbgkqj xzflal ; Presbyterian church: Wednesday 

Christian church, 

"1 ill 

urch of til' 

f J- 

a Facti>r In Progress." 
ain.-r, "The <''" i 

^- of 

- in school. 
-^"^ ' ' lae i; of Purity." 

:o[ wii: : t 3:30 o'clock. 

The subject * * 

wl'l !>' Tf • ■--'•! - •'. John W. Powell. Jr., 

wii. :i at Ihe Endion Methodist 

ErtiiT-oi'a. churc i tomorrow at 10: 30 a- 

r>' Tlw music jy the quartet will be 

dir.t tlon of Mr.s. Winton. 

Dr. Alexander ;vhhu> wili ; - be n ) evening service. 

morning and evening at Pilgxim Cun- | 

Kn»gi»-ii'>nat chur.h The morning sub- j The services ^. , ^ , 

"The luiiuilcsimal and the Episcopal chur. h. Rev. Charles Fox 

Davis, pastor, w 11 be as follows: Morn- 
tag. "Christ Ripliia to His Critics;" 
evening. "The ; hepherd's Drtam." 

t 4.30 o'clock m ^'""[^■'^- •■-aiu.aty *: 

Th^ subject will I testimon y meeting. 

;■ :h.- ■ 

• .-- . .,? as 

and lu t;i>' '-•\' 
Humanity " 

Jtt't will be, 




r> w T oK.,.^ 'iVr.riH hall- I of thc indignation of the many business 

Paperhangers. LabH>r World hall. ^^^^^^^^^^ ^^^^ ^^^^^^^^ ^^. ^^ ^^^^^^^ ^„^ 

Stationary Firemen, Labor "^^o'"l'i unwarranted strike. 

hall; Carpenters, Rowley block. "Workingmen. during the heat of dls- 

Labor cussion about a strike, are often led to 
believe by hot headed leaders, that the 

Wednesday — Cigamiiakers, 
World hall. 

man who advises caution is their foe. 

Thursday— Electrical Workers, Labor ; j f^n the sting of such suspicion sev- 
World hall; Stationary Engineers. 600 j eral times during my lif". but 1 have 
Lyceum building. | always managed to outlive it, and if 

Fridaj — Leather Workers. Labor | every labor leader acts rightly no mat- 
World hall iter what the immediate cost m.ay btj. 

Saturday-Bakers and Confectioners, he can at come out of the trouDle 

13 West Superior street; Brotherhood maintaining his own self respect. 1 ms 

of Boilermakers and Iron Shipbuilders, is worth more than all of .he fals. 

^x-i hall i praise and mock admiration that comes 

' • • • I from falling in with the majority, when 

The feature of bust night's meeting ' it is known that the majority is in the 
of the Federated Trades' a.ssembly wiui j wrong. 

?he dlsrusslon of the tight between the | The trouble with "lany of us who 
master printers' combine and A. J. | take an active part m the work of 
Lyle. bemuse the latter refuses to quit, labor is that we ^'"^^^ \-^'" ^^ ?n we 
using the union label. This matter -"^oft soaping and flatte >. when we 
was brought up in connection with the ought to censure our fellow uniomsts 
printing of the Labor day program, I who i^ersist in taking unwarranted ac- 
which wwk Mr. Lyle Is doing, 

James tlon. 

When unions act wisely and conser- 

\atively they invariably command the 

respect and sympathy of the public. 

railway telegraphers, for Instance, 

• • • 
at the 

Lester Park 

Th.' niu.sic will be as follows: 

Prelude — Andante 

1; •spons' 

Ant !i 'm 


IBolO" " 

^ ■Th.:• 
-• The 


. .Tours 

1". . W.»st 

.. ..Little 

It the Grace 
church. Rev. 

J. W. 

Being Taken to Stamp 

Out Typhoid Fever 

In New Yorl(. 

Now York. Aug. 12.— Strlns:ent mea- 

• '.(^^'}j^'^:7ir-'^ — 


has been In existence but a short time. I A fair for the benefit of the church 
The t>arishioni rs are showing great Is planned for the fli-st week in Oc- 
enthu&lasm in their supp^irt of the | tober. The place for hclding the affair 
Institution, which Is rapidly coming ; has not yet been selected, but it is 

Walsh, the chairman of the printing 
coimnlttee. claimed that there is no 
doubt but that the other printers arc 

raf"the? nl^x^'e 'S^U\bn 'out' o'lhaC-e carried on their struggle adniir- 
buslness "^ M^' wlls^ iSd he believed ably, and against frightful odds, but 
tha k is not only the duty of union ! they hold the respect of the people^ 
n ?i to s?and bv Lyle in this fight, but j Neither does this respect come t^ them 
aner t is over, for the reason that because of any ill-feeling tow.ird ra.l- 
IM^ is the only ma.ster printer in town : way corporations, but because of the 
who has shown a disposition to favor ; behavior of the operators themselves 

iinlnni^m tiid the oiKht-hour law the [ The printers union. 

piSrerrexpect to pm in force Jan. 1. spected by the thinking public becaus_e 
iind which is the cause of this whole it h.ns a reputation 

and wise action. 

too. Is being re- 



I,<i 1 is Exalt 
Sihnit Land". 

.-; 1-. ;mo,' ..f the World 

Dudley Buck 

Miss Solon. 

Fugue in A Minor Bacli 


;itilene Nuptlale EHibola 

L"he Light of the Evening" 

. . . H'u:r*tmnnn 

-The Day 


Mr. John Croshy. 

P..F»!tiv1 March l^ii^"^ 

Till- eh ■)!»' consist'' of Miss !■:-• ■: • 
Kolori. ."^oprano; Mi.ns Grace Mi l.-in. 
ftlto; T \ ^!"■^in t'-nnr; D <; i; it- 
hart, ' ,irl.)ita L. Sirno:. 


dls'. - . . 

Robinson, paste ■. wiil be conducted In ' guros are bulng taken by the health 
the morning by Mrs. Wesley Feetham , department to stiunp out typhoid fev^^r 
and In the ev'tung by Rev. H. A. , which has become almost epidemic lu 
S '^-'I'k. I so.r.e. quarters <.i the 9i>uthern section, 

• • • I of Bro.jklyn. It was said last night j 
At the Firt-t .Swedish Lutheran ; that bathitig In Gravesond bay, from 

church. .Second avenue west aaid Third Fort Hamilton to Ulmer Park, includ- 
street, Prof. M irtlnson of Minneapo- ing Bath BeOi'h and Bensonhurst. will 
\\A will preach .t 10:30 a. m. and Rev. ' be prohibited imless there is an Imme- 
Carl Solomonso \ at 8 p. m. Sunday diate deerea«e In the number of new 
sch<>"1. S" M^i.i-n and English, will meet ' fever cases. If such an order Is found 
at 1- .. I 1 Bible class at 7 p. m. necessary the police will be called up 

• • • : to aid the department of health, and 
' At the Star of Hope mission, 622 all bath houses will be closed and all 

West Superl ir street, meetings are beiiches patrolled. The sanitary in- 
held every evening at 8 o'clock, con- spectors declare that sewage has con- 
du »' i by Mr and Mrs. Callahan. , laminated thf entire bay front at the 
S'liiliy at 3 o clock there will be a I places mentioned. 

s.-crattan m^eting. at 7:4ii an open- 1 For the week just ended the health 
.i.o meeting at 8 o'clock and a s^ng' department reports 72 deaths from 
land prayer ser-ice in the hall at 8:30 'typhoid In Greater New York, 44 of 

r 1 

At the Fh 
avenue and .■~' 
I>ay of Liberty 

I tint church Eleventh p. m. Phil B -vis, general secretary ; which were in Brooklyn, as compared 
.•id street Rev. Mr. of the Y. M. C A., will speak. Mon-, with 50 deaths In July a year ago, 2a 
Mo, will preach in day at 8 o'cloi k the services will be of which were In Brooklyn. 

to the fT-«3nt in local church circles. It 
Is now firmly established, and a steady 
incieoije in its growth and Influence 
is looked for To the trustees, B. Sum- 
mers and Joseph Do Marco, is due a 
good deal oi' ciedlt for Uie progress 
made thus far. 


Everybody Must Pay 

License Fee to Hunt 

In Minnesota. 



Mr. Von Iakc-n>. ,Iers4'y rit.v, N. J., siiys: 

"1 wan tniubletl iHan> >eait witii a \%f«uk Hioiiiacli. bjit your lUttcrs luw cjitlrcly cured me. 1 give 
yiMi a ilioiisaud tliaiik-*." 

V >ilierrer. New York Cltv, New Yori;. s:iys: 

"I iKivf iiM-d your P.itter-* for lmli«cstiou ni d .«itouiiirh troubles ami found It very bcacflclal. I 
Ctu-«*rliill> ri'er)ui!Ji«'nil it." 

Except That Resident May 

Runt Birds In Own 


known that It will be In the down- 
town busincFS district, probably some- 
where along Superior street. The ba- 
zar will continue for a full wt^k. Prep- 
arations are now being made for it. 
but as yet the program is incomplete. 
Dtitails will be announced later. 

will Iv allowed to liavo more th;ui th«« 
two deer and one moose iwid pro.scrlbetl 
numlM^r of birds in hi.'* i>o8.<»»sslon at one 
timd. The sale of game is prohibited. 




Mr. Walsh said that Secretary 
I.,oun:4berrv of the printei-s' combine 
took up tiie labels from the different 
sho;>s, and then returned th.-m to thre.- 
of the shops In order that these shops 
could fight Lyle with his cwn weapons. 
Delegate John McDonald of the local 
Typographical union said that if Secre- 
tary IX)unsberry took up the labels he 
h.-^s overstepped his authority and is 

After all it is largely Ignorance that 
is responsible for unwise action o\\ the 
part of labor. I presume, too, that it 
is responsible for much arrogance on 
the part of employers. We niav ''■- 



We nu 
ever so bright, but we never ci 
intelligent nun in the labor movement 
until we begin to know .something 
about the other side of the labor ques- 
tion represented by the employers. 

is ! Xor can the employers become author- 

liable to »-'^-"^^?;''^«::^i^^^^3^ liHUiVs onindusrial conditions until they 

get ac(!uainted with the hoi>cs, aspira- 

tiones and desires of the working men. 
"I plead for a fraternity between tha 
and the working men. I 

Performed on Alan W. 

Wood, Son of Steel 


New York. Aug. 11.— Alan W. Wood, 
son of W. De Wees Wood, the I'itts- 
burg steel magnate, lay at the point of 
d<ath last night In Roosevelt hospital. 
Taking violently ill on Thursday after- 
noon, he was operated on that night. 
Though hope Is held out to the mem- 
bers of his family that he may re- 
If any resid-^nt of Minnesota hunts | ^^^.^j.^ j. jg admitted that the <hances 

city e<i - 

in sueh matters, and get out and so- 
licit business for Mr. Lylo— that it is 
more than a fight on Lyle— it Is a light 
against unionism, and all friends of 
unionism, and for that reason the 
unions .should take an active hand in 
tlie proceedings and show the master 
rrinlers where they gel off at. 
• • • 
Gordon O'Neill, who was present and 
who was called upon for a talk, said 
that it should be remembered that a 
gnod many of the master printers who 
were causing the trouble are and have 
been members of the Typographical 
union and that they have been dele- 
gales to the trades assembly and have 
taken obligations to support unionism. 
Mr. oNeill claimed that the fact that 
they were union men cau.sed union men 
to get out and boost for them and 
hclped».thom build up their business; 
and now they are fighting unionism. 

, . i^r O'Neill said that union m-n should 

game birds outside of hU owii county thus ^^^^ ^^^^^^^,^. gj.^j^^ It was supposed remember the.<=e traitors when tlie 
yei.r it will be necessary for him to p:.y , suffering from an attack I present trouble is over and deal with 

the state a license fee of 51. according to ; ^n'^>- "^ was .suncmg rrom an atiatK i accordinsly 

i a few provlshjn of the state game hiw. ad of appendicitis, but the operation re- ■ ^" 
^ \ passed at the legislative session of 1W5. vealed the fact that one of his Intcs- 
^'^ \\i will «oi havx- to pay a license to hunt! tines had been ruptured. The opera- 
the bird.s m the county in which he lives. I ,i^„ ^^.^^s extremely diflicult and uii- 

ivc.<-?lble stt»ps in 
taken toward that end. 
• * • 

President Shartel of the as.sembly 
=oi<i thit a few days ago he was employers 

rr4nt^vith Mr. LMe in a local book- j have no sympolhy for that sentiment 
bTpd?R house when Mr. Lyle was re- .so often expres..ed by radical men in 
fus^ ruling work, the owner of the ! our movement, that there is no den- 
bhTdlrv tefing him that the other , tity in the intere.sts of the employer 

• nters wourd put him out of business and employe. If this contention is true 
f he did work for Lyle. and that he then there can never be industrial 
h J order, d not ?o do such work. \ pcac-e. and society will always be m a 
Mr Shartel said that with this trust ] stat«- of unrest 

condition, he believed it fitlin.g and -Capital is the creattire of labor. One 
mccssary that the union men of the ; is effort put forth in the present 
farther than they usually do 


other is effort put forth in the past. 
While they have assumed different 
form.s. both are absolutely noce.ssary 
for the promotion of Industry. All that 
is necessary to Insure success and 
p^^are in industry l.s for both sides to 
le.iin each others rights, an.i Uien to 
act in accordance with them. 

"We all need education in this direc- 
tion, and I am devoting my time 
among woiking men advocating a reo- 
ognitlon of this principle." 

!a Duluthlan, for Instance, can hunt game 

I bit da anywhere In Bt. I..ouI.s county with- , 

out contributing his unto to the state. 

lion was 

usual, and It was feared Mr. Wood 

• • • 
The matter was quite generally dls- 


To Prevent Indictment of 

Some of tlie Chicago 


Philadelphia, Aug. 


-The session, 
the Interna- 

cussed evening and a good many I 

more delegates took part than ordinar* ! yesterday 

ily enter discussions of any question | tional Brotherhood of Teamsters was 

which comes up. The delegates asked j,^g stormiest in the history of the union. 

ou. on.r^ouunK u.» u..« .. .... o...., , ^'-"»d not survive the shcck. ^"\^« ' Uie printers^ delegates for pri.^^^^^^^^ ^.j^,^^^^ ^.^^ ^^^.^^^^ ^j^^, 

but if he should go into Itasca. Cook, | rallied f.vm its effects and was still , ter to hand back ^o Jeir re>pec th^ ^ ^^ ^ ^^^^^^^ Nothing was accom- 

Lake or any <»th»T MUinesota county to i alive last night. | unions and ineir spun wuum *\Y , , , ^.,. ^. , 

hunt'birds he will find himstlf hi trmibK-! Mr. Wood retired from active busl- 1 to uidicale that a general fight on the | pii..=hed and the convention was ad- 

If he does not rir.-<t procure a Kcenso. at j j^^.^^ about four years ago and came , master printers' combine is about tojjourned to permit the delegates to cool 

an exi>ende of <1. from 111* county auditor, j.^.^^^^ PiUsburg to make his home 
''bvl^Ky wm have to pay the $1 wholNew York. (Jreat was o 

These are s:imples ot the hundreds of grateful 
letters recel\ed annually. Read them carefully 
and if you are a sufferer from any Stomach, Liver 

or Kidney ailment, Try One Bottle at Once 

and let it demonstrate its ability to cure you, too. 



in I besin. 
oc- j 
hunts "game animal.s, tha't Is everybody j casioned when announcement was' T. G 
who re.sldes in the slate. Non-residents j ,„ade last February that almost a year 
will be requintl to pa*- a fee of J:i> belort. {...f.-^re Mr Wood had mairied a well- 
ai'-y are allowed to hiwil game ^"i"»^l>^ I ,','.„ „,," . ^irl 
Htui a fee of JIO before they cnn hunt kt"i«n s"o^ ^iri 
game blr'..4 within the borders of Mlnne- Mr 

isoia. All licenses will expire on t!.e Slst'known in the higher business circles 
day of December following. From this here. 

down. The disorder was thc result of 
a motion made by C. W. Briggs to en- 

it will be seen that a non-resident who 
• liesires to hunt both game anlm.als and 

KLimo birds will »>e forced to contribute 
ii35 toward paving the expcnises of lie 
I game and fish commission. 

Non-residents wlil be allowed only one 
I moose ar.d one deer during the se.ason. 

li-.e moose must be an antlered male. 
; 1 he resident of thc state Is allowinl two 

(Je^r and one moose. His license entitles 

him to lifty g-anie blrd.-«. At least that is 
I the numU-r he Is allo^-ed to ship home 
I by '"common carrier." although the law 

does «»ot speclficalty state that he will 

be allowed to kill no more than this 


The Old CoffeeTroubles Left 
When He Quit. 

"Since quitting coffee I am heart> 
and well at 63 and go to my work every 

, Y.v:u. L>.. « - ..— -day and feel stronger and better in 

1 tisr''y«ra'r' both"residents "aiid non-resi- j every way than I used to when I was 
d'« nu* were allowed to kill three deer and considerably younger, 

Freshnej-. business agent for 
the Painters' union reported on the dorse the Chicago strike. As soon as 
fight conditions of that union in West j^j^^ motion was made, there was an up- 

-.. „--. Duluth. He said that, thanks to the .^ ^, ^ ^^ ^j^^ j^^j, ^^_ 

Wood is r..^. yearn old, and is well Longshoremen's union of that part cf , . , .v,,!,. «„.„ „* 

^^ooil IS . > 1 the town. West Duluth is being or- 1 gan shouting and shook their fists at 

ganized and will eventually be one of ; one another. 

the strongest union hot-beds of the j p j McDermott of New York, 
city. wanted the convention to go into 

• * • ! executive session but this was vigorous- 

J. C. Abbott of the engineers, J. A. < jy oppogt^^ by President .Shea, who took 
Barron of the typographical and L. C. ^^e lloor and said he w anted the world 
Burnham of the tinners were the del- ^q know tlie trutii concerning the Chi 
egates obligated last evening 

The reading 

* * • 
clerk read 

Govern cr 

cago strike. The motion to go Into 
secret session was defeated. This 
caused an uproar and a large body of 

Johnson's Labor day proclamation at delegates in the rear of the hall who 

the opening of last night's meeting, were in favor of an executive scission 

• • * made a rush toward the front of the 

President Phartel and James Walsh lall, where the Shea delegates met 

of the Labor daj- committee reported them. For a moment it looked as 

one moose. a i,y, \ "I am a mechanic and nave oeen a on the preparalions fcr Labor day. : though there would be a clash, but 

No shipment of game can be made wun- ! ^^^^^^ ^^^.^^ ^^^ ^^^j^^.^ ^^^^^ ^^^^ ^^ all . which are unchanged from the ar- j president Shea by the vigorous use of 

Hc.Vse*^3^aUached to It. Thc resident is j my life until a few months ago when | rangcments already published. j his gavel brought a semblance of order, 

allowed to ship by c<3mmon (Airier his . i rnade up my mind it was hurting 

ttfly birds in two shipments not to ex- ; p j suffered from constipation. 

is the popular fainily medicine of the day and 
for Over 50 Years has been freely endorsed 
by physicians everywhere. It always cures 

Belching, Flatulency, Nausea, Heartburn, 
Bloating, Indigestion, Dyspepsia, Malaria 
or Female Complaints. Try It Today. 


c^d t"w»"nt>"hve birds 'each. I^h^^e Is no , ^'J^' * '^'"^'^'j ^j^j^^.y troubles and I 
ST^^tf ^:^i,S?jar^^P-^t^^-^s?!|S'l^ bloat up a^d have pains in 
d»ni of the state from personally caiTy- ! my back. 

1 Ing with him ^s Ijbgsago. on any train j •^Something had to be done and I 

;or c.Miveyance,.any g:une Uirds or ph ^ coffee, the old kind. I mean, and 

t which may be le*illy In his pc-wrscsslon | JJ postum Food Coffee. In 

?-';VrsL4''gS^e K^-anM 'kV^l^'t^' [Tfe^ leeks I was a well man again 

K-vKe whVn ih.' same is aet-omp!inied anJiMy bowels became regular, my food 

I carried on the .same train or conveyance i digested comfortably, the bloating and 

I as the pers*on who is legally In P-^^^f- ; pains In my back no longer troubled 

I tf ""^^^ ^i^fhr^' gime' an S "^uh • me and my kidneys resumed healthy. 

fwl'^ntSXe^ilmeWrdr The license 'normal action. That improved condi- 

wlll be taken from anyone violating the:tion remains. I am sure I owe it to 

' provl.stons of the law. and he will further j pQg(un.j Coffee, for I have used no 

. M, ken pln«»ted: white-breasted or ; the old kind. It seems to be more 

I s'liarp- tailed grouse. w->odcock. upland j satisfying and I and my whole fam- 

plover and gold*n plover. | jjy drink it morning, noon and night. 

From Oct. 1 t*^ .CW»v 1 will be »'";„"^I|^ i This is my honest statement of what 

• • • i -It does not matter what delegate* 
The butchers' picnic will take place have in their pockets." he shouted, 

tomorrow at Zenith park. Quite a -'this convention be conducted in 

program has been prepared in the way 'an orderly manner," 

of barbecue and sports. President Shea then became the ob- 

♦ • • ject of attack by delegates. They ac- 
John Swift of Minneapolis, who has | cused him of misconducting the strike 

been here since United States court and also made general charges of In- 
opened as a deputy marshal. Is known j comptency. His friends came to his 
throughout the state as "the father of rescue and then the delegates charged 
unionism" In Minnesota. He address- j each other with bad faith, 
ed the trades a.ssembly a few weeks! "Cur" and -liar" were among tba 
ago. urging education as the chief i epithets exchanged, 
hope of unionism. He has dictated ■ Dozens of other delegates took the 

the following communication on union- 
ism to The Herald: 

*1 have been connected with the 

1 U^ D^ 
season for quail. partridge 

e-if>u«e nlieasant. other than aiwn,^.. ....... i» ..^s,..-... — — - — 

Chinese rlngneck or Bnpllsh pheasant I given by Postum Co., Battle Creek, 
Duc-ks, goese and all aquatic fowl may be MJch. 

other than Mongolian. I Postum has done for me." Name 

kiUe.1 between Sept. 1 and Deceml)er 
" lied I 

r>e*»r raav be killed between Nov. 10 and 
Krvv 30 The season for moose will ex- 
tend over the same period. No pwTion Wellvllle," In every pk«. 

There's a reason. 
Get the little book. 

The Road to 

floor and accused one side or the other 
with bad faith, incomptency, etc.. and 
finally President Shea made the follow- 
labor movement of this state for ov^r l"ff reply: 'I make this statement 
thirtv years, and have spent consider- , realizing the full force of what I say. 
able time before that In the movement Realizing that my remarks may be 
In the East. I have seen the ia)>or l brought against me in a court of jus- 
movement during every period of its , tice. I deliberately state that I did 
growth, when Its stock was low. and i recommend the changing of certain 
later when it advanced into extreme i things on the records of the local unions 
popularity. lof Chicago during and after the team- 

"1 have' always noticed that the labor sters' strike because I thought that the 
movement has thrived most when It alteration of the records would prevent 
was managed by wise and conservative j some of our men being Indicted." 





D. E. H., Xxig. 12. 1906. 


is when your straw hat is 
dingy and a Derby does 
not fit in with your negli- 

gee ng. 

nboTit the whcle- 
Burruws pa<d for 
liit ttore. 

The new GORDON soft 
hats arrived this week. 
They will be great favor- 
ites with young men and 
are here in colors to har- 
monize with every face. 

Young's $3 stiff hats are 
here, too, and the new 
Knox for Fall, 1905, should 
arrive early next week, 
having been shipped from 
the factory on Aug. 2nd. 

ilL to 


Unique Entertainment Is 

Given By Ladies of 

Glen Avon. 



Take Ttcir Guests For 

a Tour of the 


Wf .i!r i-t.l! V' 
|1*0 Bulls at h: 

■£- Burrows' 

. itn dollars 

Columbia Clothing Co 

Ntw Si.i ts wi.l Eo«:n be here. 
Burntwa' Shoes go at tig disctunt. 




Tou will enjoy the dinner and 

Howell's Orchestra from C:30 
to 9 p m., a*9lstfd by Jack 
Mitchell, the populax litU« vo- 


Sap^rior, WU. 



A trip abrjad is always delightful, 
but seldom indeed can a tourist strike 
a Europe, glittering and alluring as 
was the continent visited last evening 
by several hundred Duluth people. It 

was situated at Glen Avon and the _^^_^__^^.^^^__^^_^^_^^_^ 
idta seems ilmost preposterous that j " 

one suburb i ould conceal the beauties ' woodland and who are from the real 
that were bunched together last even- ' Italy of tunny skies. The time spent 

I in this cuuiitiy was greatly enjoyed 
'"if* I by the tourists and macaroni as it 

The tour < f the world provided by .should be cooked was served and was 
the Ladits' Uulld of Glen Avon was ' received with delight, 
a brilliant .success ar.d their gucsts I SwUzerlard was one of the mo?t 
last evening were aroused to wonder unique and charmingly arranged of 
and adrnirat on at the inhnite alien- i the countries. The capital was at the 
tlcn to detaii which was nei.essary to home of Mrs. C. C. Sailer, approached 
produce s«j wonderful an entertain- ; by a steep embankment which 
ment. The tickets were lengthy and ' glittering in the moonlight 
T le tirst provision advised ^^^^ 


A New Stock of 


at the magnificent warerooms of the DuKith Mus?c Co., 
222-224 West First Street. 

We can give you exceptional bargains in Pianos, 
from the hands of the master piano artists of the great- 
est factories of the world. 

Your own terms agd a large, beautiful stock from 
which to make your choice. 

A beautiful Piano of exquisite workmanship, from 
$150.00 up. 

2)aM) Mumjc &o. 

J. T. Stewart, Mgr. 

222-224 WEST FIRST ST. 

real snow bank.«. 

exact 1> 

Ropes and 

smile, for It Is at thi.s cotia«e, which is ' a considerable part of each summer 
at Solon Sj>ring8, that he relaxes from j there. 



spile of this encouragement, the m'^"^- ' Charles Miller, Mrs. John McCabe, 

ag.meni entirely ignored the cathedral jj^g. h. C. Fulton and Mi.«is Salter. 

towns, maki ig a courtship like unto I The "VVHilte House, with a host who 

the one told by Kale Douglas Wiggin, ^vas de-e-llghted the entire evening, 

iin impossibility. However, tnc of llifc ended the tour of countries. Red, 

j othvr rules o which the tourist's at- , v.hite and blue, which may at times 

I lention was called waa "No courlins stem ordinary was the most welcome 

aioud on ihU tour." I of decoratk.ns and the reception by 

After a hi If hour's ride from town 1 the president and the members of the 

the gucsts reached Montreal, which , cabinet was the final touch to a de. 

place in the lisenchanting light of this delijghtful evening. Receiving at the 

mornn.g wo. Id be called the residence 1 White Hou.<^e were Mr and Mr.s^ W. A. 

of J. A. Ferguson. No individual, how- ; ^C'Gonagle. Mr and Mrs. R^E Den- 

TkStudv of me Foresth^:^^7'"~f\'3'^^^^^^ 

lUV .^lUUJ ui iiAW »v*v 1^.^^,^ ^^^^,, j.^ ^ moment but that Riehardson. Mr. and Mrs. Ward Ames 

he had reached a portion of King l:.d- ^nd Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Duncan, 
ward's realn . St. Lawrence river was; ^he evening was a brilliant success 
spanned by two rustic bridges and at j>nd Is causing much comment among 
Mount Roya. coquettish French maJd- the many who were gucsts. 
ens induced dazzled tourists to pur- ; ' 

chase maple leaves or other mementoes 
^^^ I ( f the placi . Canadian papei-s were 
tie sold and French guides gave cour- 
teous and prompt attention to mo- 
. ' meniariiy ctn fused travelers. 

Scotland at the next country to which 

Northern Pacific railway in Mlnne- the travelers- were welcomed at A. R. 

sota, Is ni arlng completion. The Held Macfarllne's home and a more attrac- 

for<:« Hubbard county, where Rk- tive and wonderful representation of the ' 

ures ...^ itiiig gathered to determine country could scarcely be achieved. 

the pi «-\sib!fc yield of ties of jack pine, jhis land, w th its heroes and heroines 

Thtse tigurts, which will probably be .^vho through their mystical attractions, 

completed by Sept. 1, will show the never lose th -ir power over tlie wondc-r- i 

yield of Mrca« fully stocked with jack ing synipathes of even an unenthusias- ! 

pine and will so be of value also In tic admirer was presented in a truly . 

estimating tlie yield of planted areas, -wonderful n anner. Anchored on tho | 

An estimate of the whole standing sup- j lake was Ellen, the noted lady. A[ 

ply and of the character of lumber in ' n^hthouse tvinkled at Intervals upon 

Northern Minnesota is well under way. [ the far 8hor<! and on one bank a bc»n- 

fire blazed adding by the reflection In 

the water to the beauty of the scene. 

The ill-fated Mary whose very name 

commands a thrill of passionate pity. 

posed In the moonlight surrounded by 

„^ „ , . ~~ . , , .„ ,v.« her four faithful and devoted Marya. 

Pt. Paul, Aug. 12.-A special to the ^,5^^ ^j^,, j^ ^y^^^^ ^.^^ j^^ ^^^^^ ^nd 

Dispatch from Fargo, N. D.. eays: ^^^ atlendai ts were Misses Katherlne 


The accompajiying picture is of the business cares and enters upon that 
summer cottage owned and resided In ' ^'^^^^ period of the day— "dont care" 

... ,, ., . „ „. ,v„ r\^, TT 11 /-.I .w I hours — when life is worth living and ' ,^— ^_ »^— .^^»^^^— .^^—^ ^— — 

by Al Abraham of the Oak Hall Cloth- \ ^^^ ^^j^j^ jg ^^ ^^^^ ^his co-ttage is 1 j 

Ing company and his family. Mx. | one of the prettiest at the springs, and 1 these two volumes brought Into my j Father put it this way: 'I owe Free- 
Abraham is pictured In the foreground Mr. Abraham, his family and gu^-sts, private room from my outer o.*Ilce. man a big doctor's bill, and its double 
wearing neglige attire and a happy ' invariably lock forward to spending I ^^.re was another revelation, for 1 what it was, because I've never paid 

found that twenty or thirty fellows anything in inteiest or on principal.' 
whom 1 had knciwn at one time or an- "Here the doctor broke in with a lot 
other were located all around me. ; of talk about there being no bill and 
Would you believe it, I found an eld : nothing to pay, but I could tell he saw 
prep school seatmate right in the samel \shat 1 was coming to. 
office building with me, and when 1 j " 'Now, doctor, your mortg.-ige le 
went Into his crffice I discovered that he i $1,768, so Lewis, the postmaster tells 
was a man whom I had seen nearly ! me, and I figure that my father s debt 
every day for the last three years and '. to you was about $.i,t»O0. You see I'm 
had not known him. [ a lawyer now and a judge, and this is 

"But my strangest experience in thi^s ' a court from which there Is no appeal, 
whole search came when 1 took 10 the ' Why, Dr. Freenjan, nobody darts ti-y 
telephone book to ste if I couid make to disobey me whe.n I'm in the court 
connections with a lew voices that I room, and you've' g-ct to do as I say 
had not heard for many a year. First > now. 1 stole your chtrries once, doc- 
I started in on my old town, the village ' tor. and you vowed you'd larrup me; 
where I wa.«='. brought up. It had never' you have never had a chance, so, as J 
occurred to me until I got this dirtc- ! escaped a licking, for w hich 

Eitxsy Ne'w Yorker Talces e^. Day Off and 

Revels Ii^ Memories- A, $2,000 Tele- 

pKone Talk. WitK Old Doctor. 




Service Is Nearly 

Wa.'-hlgton, Aug. ::.— < St.t , ial to 
Herald.)— The study oi railroad 
pr >: ntiun. which the forest service is 
ii in c« -t T'* r"i'<-"^ with 

Membart and Congrega'ion of 

First Baptist Church 

At 11:30 o'clock tomorrow, .after the 
morning eervlce. the matter of calling 
a pai^tor will be voted on. 

New York, Aug. 12.—" 'Where are the , 
friends of my youth?' Is the way the 
old song goes," re.nnarked a busy New 
Yorker, "and I suppose I have sung 

boys, for they know I'd go in swim- 1 before experienced 1 in mv librarv at hom.e with mv feel en 1 "He caved in, p^-or 

mlng or skating, 80 they scught to [^.^ ^ ^V^^^^^^^ireciory It ^as U^^e^r^^V^^^^^^ 

ktep me interested by singing songs. ' getting off a train at a railroad s^-' ' [„ Vv lan It was about 8 30 at night ^ 'phone and I don't k^ow vet but that 

JtA I didn't know What friends were ; tlon and starting out to lock for fami- , in my l^^J;. j\ Yt\hr^slm'Ller m^^^^^ I'll ha^:e my JeU phonTtaken out by the 

-that is, 1 didn't know what the ^-^^^ '^l^^^'- .^^^J'l"^^^^^^^^ the evening company for being partlcps crimlnis 

meant, and the word youth was ban- aiJ^ecioiy 1 n^a a leeiing mat 11 was ..■',., , ,, , _ 

As soon as I was old ! foolish to look in such a big book for ! "' 

old chap, al- 

all and the crowd of hangers-on must I But I never wrote a check with so 

much siitlsfaction as 1 did that one. 

last week I caught myself humming, be "i black-faced type, meaning that 
it. Then I broke off humming and ^he person was of some consey " 

said: 'Well, where are the friends of his community, and for 
my youth, anyway? Now, I'\e been reasons had paid to have 




ng up one chap who 

pretty successful the last ten years ma^t conspicuous. 

or so, have made a lot of money; "I rem.ember looki 

there's no use of my telling you I the last time I saw him, was nothing 

haven't for you happen to know better, ^ut a redheaded, freckle faced kid of 

The way I've made my money has ^0 who -was forever playing hookey from 

, bctn to make up my m.ind to get what school. His name was O'Brien and we 

I I wanted and to leave no stone un- ; "^ed^o ^ay that he would have the jail 

and all 
s made 


Suniiner Diarrhoea In Ciiildren. 

Large List of Entries 
For Fine Speed 

Nicholas Stelnkamp, who has been on ^'sj^n^^G;;, e"Girbe'rt" BaVbaraRupiey COntf^tS 

trial on a charge of having murdered ^^^^^ Marjori, Morrow. VUUIVJIJ. 

.lauxhtcr. The jury fixed the penally ^"^^^^^ **' "'^Km M r e^n? ts^^ ^''■'^*' °P'""^ "*'''^ Tuesday aft 

at Six and one-half years' In^lson- f are t and .lien ^McG^^^^^^ 

. turned and to keep all wires hot until 
I got it. So after I asked myself where 
my old friends were, I said to myself, 

I 'I'll find out.' And I have found out. 
j "Jt was easier than you mignl think. 

II didn't go pawing around among 
I graveyards under weeping willows, 

parting the grasses from in 

the tombstones, for I knew the 

'mossy marbles' didn't rest on the re- 

But he 

about men and women and things up j During the hot weather of the summer 
in that poky little place than I had ; months tiie first unnatural looseness of a 
gathered from meeting old friends ^^ ^^^^^^^^^ S':^'^^^^ "^^i'l^ior; 
twenty years. ,^ , , , 1 it becomes serious. All that is necessary 

"Then I called up the old doctor, rcr,,g ^ j^^ doses of Ciiambtrluln a Colic. 
the postma.«ler had told m.e that the : cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy followed 

for his if he didn't watch out. 

turned off somewhere on the 

dently, for he's a priest now, 

to the directory, and in cliarge of one ^ "**" iviiu>>j. 0.=. <* •^y^.-, ^--^ "-» ••— ""'writes. .■- ..^ — -_ --^ . — .- - 

front Of goj„^thing to do with his popularity, for the field, and who always hated to n^^^^^tr.^^^ 

' tell us boys where he was wounded for | Jjjg RoVal GreCDSlOIlCS 

fear we might think he had run away' 

he knew human nature 

mains of many of the kids I used to' "Wf". it was fascinating work. 
_"°- . rl\- 7_ „i. .x... ^,11 ».,...„ „.,,v found doctors and lawyers, and 

with 'lab' after his name, showing that 

play with or of the college boys with 

I whom I went through college for they^—— '^ -— ^^ ^^ 

.were a husky lot, most of Ihem, and ,j,j^^ funniest of all I came across In 



Mrs. Jennie Wilson Claims 
Cruel Treatment. 

in the capfielty of statutes or very 1 -""""--"'-*-" «» "*'^^' 

much alive Highland girls were Misses county fair has been done away with 

Marian Monlson, Anna Outhrle. Geor- this year because the people wouldn't 

gana Clark, Miss Margaret Denfeld support a fair and the fairs have not 

Mary Paine and Ruth Kennedy. At ^^^.f.^^ profitable for the last few years. 

the entrance of the country Chester | jhere Is a great deal of interest 

Quigley and Wyman Miller in scarl'st taken in the race meet, however, and 

coats and sv Us were mounted on gray there will be seme good races pulled 

charges, ent rely typical of the Scotch ^^j .j-j^g meet lasts three days and 

Al. - o ruel and Inhuman trvitrn. nt grays. the list of entries is a large one. 

and descrti* a Jennie Wilson this monung -p^e next step was a long one, no less i though It is not yet complete. There 

filed a suit ir. tht- iV.strict court for a than from ticolland to Africa. From are five races, they being a 2:;t2 trot or 

divorce frtn. .: I ,.-, ; WiN.i the mysterit as atmosphere of dead and j pace, a 2:30 trot or pace, a 2;30 trot, 


I last saw them. I am no 

one; in b.-ittle. So when I g<t tho conncc- In solid gold brooches, rings,, stck- 
tion and the good, crisp old voice said. Iplns. etc. We liave the best collection 
Well what is it?' I began' 'What is 1 f f genume Lake Superior stones at 
v^ui'opiSfon doctor. ofTsoldier who ' the Head of the Lakes All kinds of 
-* "tnwv.. , u . jewelry made to order In our factory. 

Manufacturing Jewelers, 
Spalding hotel. 428 West Superior St. 

their chances for life were good when ^^^^^ directory hunt was the case of the ' comes out of a war with a wound m 

,,.,., , ^ "" ?'r^""'^lv*'"; boy who was the bully of the school ; the back?" 

I didn t sit and hope and think about :^^^ ^^.^^ ^.^^ ^^,,g ^^ ^^^^ ^j^^ ^^jj j^^^^. ^ -who are you, and what the devil 

the hereafter and the proce.s£ion ot^^ ^^^^^ ^^^_^ ^j^^^ ^^.^ ^ ^^^ ,„,i. ^o you mean, sir? You've got no bus - 

sheeted figures waiting for me on '■he , jj^^j. ^^^^.^ '' j ness to talk to me like this. This Is 

other side. . ^ .,. .. ! "Another who, I remember, carried a ; an outrage. I'll report this to head- 

"I started out with the assumption i.^^j ^ solemn promise neither to quarters, sir; to Central, and have— 

Domiiiick McCaffrey, at one time a 
pugilist of some renown. Is now a police- 
man in Edgewood, a suburb of Pittsburg, 

that the gang was alive and Sticking. : ^^..^^j^ ^^^^j. ^^loke for" the" rest" of "our ' ""I ■"'as really afraid the old chap 
;i figured at once that while some might y ^^ ^ tobacconist. I remember he ! ^vouid go into apoplexy, so I broke in ,^ w . . nit.- Tr.,.^=i hi« r^a^ 

be far away, as the sentimental song- ^^^^^ ^,^g whole school's life a burden and humbly begged his pardon, apolog- tays the Kansus City Journal. His pay 
' makers love to teil us, the great ma- ^^ ^^ ^j-^.^^ pledge of his, now he lives Izing over and over again and telling as a guardian of the peace is the smaller 

jority of the bunch must be doing ^,^ smoke— think of it. ' Against some him that I knew how he was shot, tell- ; mrt of his earnings, for In his leisure 

business of one sort or another within ^^^ ^j^^ names 1 found notes In fine type | ing him the very name of the wounded hour 


1. ■ 



on . 





t . 

colored gen leman cutting swaths of 
watermelon and coa.\ing all travelers 

merchant who 

never advertises— but | 
this Is too much like "calling names." 1 th;r»y-two 
■o we withdraw the comparison. In Ue 

fcrciice to the '.voman. 

.t .Ml- Wils.u g(tne heri»es )f Scotland Into the rlicker- 
»; -r hus=tai.d la ing lights o' torches that displayed a 

ra.ii-ritd ia Sup. 

.. wl.i'e they lived i - . . . .1 „ 

.. ,,'.• 1 ■ .1. . tr. tret both ■-ars wet at the same lime 

i at Mrs. Wilson claims that 'f' B^i ocui ai^ . " , ,^„.^ii^.v,c,i i„ 

-1 to leave ner nusband :.nd was the acl levement accompl^hed. Ir 

She states that she this land wi ich was marked on by tall 

- her husband lives, but cat-tails wl h an occasional Immense 

=^rvea In Fargo. . fcunflower and the fiuring torches, the 

^s in htr complaint , _ .,„ , „.,.i „r,r„^ »iitiir<» nf tVir- 

was in the habit ef i^arPV song i and good nature of the 

,i and til treating htr. colored folks was supremely e\ldent. 

•:.;u on occasirn tie Aunt Jemln a baked cakes, fortunes 

r the Influence and threw ^vere told an 1 Africa as presented at the 

^' king her and threat- j^ j .j ^v". Hoopes was entirely sat- 

1 a knife; also that ""'"^ "-" 

:. he came hf'me intox- isfactory. „ ^ . », ..„„ ,, 

nd threatened to kill her and A glee clul* of Sweden and Norwa>r.. 

ree ch'Mren, and was only pre- the homes t f Mr. and Mrs. John Ny- 

so by tho other occu- ^^j^. ^nd Mt and Mrs. L. J. Wixen was 

"■'^"stateT iha^^h'":!; one of the most ^^l|f;;^f"\'\"/«'"y»f, ^^ 

•eqiient that Mrs. Wll- the evening. In addition to the slngiig 

.■ .eave her husband, ar.d which was v -ry fine the luncheon served 

lime he has done nt'thlrj^ ^-as entire!'* tvpical of the country 

: a:id she has be. n forced '^ n^^nv favorable comments. 

Mrs. Wiis.n as^ks f^r a de. r- <> .f dl- If I^ortia was Impressed with the 

vorce, t the three children, distance th it one Utile candle cou.d 

and an i.ritnt to take care throw its b-ams, what would she h.'tve 

of tbt Ui mey lecom e of iige. ! g^j^j to the myriad candles, all of the 

m.- . . s-ime helKh and regulariy arranged 

The v..;!jan who never reads etor-- : ^'^'*^ !; . ;'4.„-= ,^f th^ Gemiin 

advert!.. ns is about os wise as the ! "t''^" ^^\f '"'^'^ !^l, «t mnr^ thar ' 

castle, beaming away at more than . 

candle power mte? The/ 
I effect was charming, and Germany 
I beckoned tlie tourist from afar. Tht 
country wms installiU temi-orarily at 
I the home o' Robert Porbvs. Upen the 
piazza a pi lure gallery was arranged, 
and stolns i nd German lunches were in 
evidence ai every turning. Asslstitig 
uyon the lawns were Mrs. Julius We.l- 
and. Mrs. John Frazer. Mrs. H. R. 
Nelson, an 1 Misses Blinche Forbes, 
Jessie Clarl . Gertrude Young and Julia 
Vandergrift. and Prof. Carl Ulrlch. 
Dancing ar >und a Maypole In the gar- 
den were Jittle Miss.s Mary Mc<;on- 
fvglo Gertn de McKenzie. Z..lma .Moler. 
Gertrude Forbes. Mabel Rossman. 
Cella Hathiiway. Patience Quigky and 
Mildred Hopkins. 

To Chin; and Japan the travekr 
journeyed lext. and the cool, dainty' 
and Orient: 1 fittings of the grounds of 
William C. SherwcKid were ideal for; 
the display of thc^e ET.«ttrn ..■-■untri-s. | 
The groun Is were strung with rows 
and rows of lights, and dainty lan- 
terns swun r In the breeze. Chop suey. 
made and served by Hem Sam, a gen- 
ulne- fnhabilant of the real country, 
and tea. also sened urder the di- 
rection of Tong Woo. A tea house, 
hung with matting, many cherry blcs- , 
soms. and Chinese gr>ng8 and brlc a 
broc. was specially attractive, and in] 
a Japanest pagoda dainty trltles were 
s^o!d by yovng women In ccstumc. They 
were Misses Bltzfibeth Morris, Effle 
Smith. Syl ir.a Hartman, Vandergrift. 
Helen Co)igdon. Alice Wilson and 
Katrlna Richardson. 

Musical and happy, gay and gra- 
ciojs little Italy was pre«erted with 
great chart. 1 by the people who live at 

a 2:40 trot or r»ace and a 2;1S trot or 
pace. In addition to these there will 
probably be a running rate. The 
races start at 2:30 each day. 

^ telling the reader to see advertising man he had ministered to at Chancel- 
^ page so and so. Of course I would see lorsviUe when he got his wound. I told 
*■ the page, and you'd be surprised how him that I had it all from my own 

irs he teaches a boxing cla.s3 composed 

of vounK men .ind tK-ys refidcnt in tho 
ratiier aristocratic village named. In 
his time McCaffrey mot such famous 
fighters as John L. Sullivan and Charlie 






Savings Department will 
be opeu from 6 to 8 
o'clock this evening for 
the convenience of those 
desiring to begin a .sav- 

ings account. 

2(0 or 300 m.iles of New York city. 

figured also that seme of them had 

buzzed about the world at one lime or 

, another looking for fortunes and so nVanyTlrne^s those ads revealed lorne father, and then he burst in with who 

on. but I reasoned it out that they that what I had planned for this fel- ! the devil was I again and what was 

were all old enough to have gotten ]o„ ^r that had come true. Iniy father's name. But I couidn t let 

over the fortune hunting fever and to •This was especially true in the case {him off the string yet. 

! have come back to the old neighbor- gj jj^y college classmates. But I sup- i " "Say. doctor,' I said, 

hood to get the benefit of what papa^pogg this 'v\as because I had kno 

had done before him. I them just as they were about to beg 

"You see, this season is my easy their life work. Once In a while I you ciunuine. ^ .i">^ «* ".—— — .- *-|denantlv to th-:- police confessing the 

time. The family Is away and there found that a boy whom I had known f-ay to you.' x. , , crime ar.d saying he Ig about to return to 

was no business doing on the day I be- as the poorest of the poor, in this ! " 'I am sitting In my office chair, sir; Paris. 


There Is no punishment in France if 
as soon as he i the . murderer is not discovered and 




>\vn had ca'lmed dow n a little, is yours a i brought to trial within fifteen years. Ar- 

.,in desk -phone for V^"i ^^i^^c^^^S i ^t^«- V^/^^ S'l^ls^u^t ^^^S 
e I you standing; I a whole lot to^^^^.^^^jy ^^ ^^.^ ^^jj^^ confessing th« 

gan my search for the friends of my world's goods, had somehow or other 
youth, and I first went to a library, a ' fought his way up to something fine 

but if vt»u don't slop this damn foolisn- 
ness and tell me who you are and what 

the llbrarv. and then I sat down. I! the morningfc and then It flashed across who I was before 1 got througn. and 
thought hard for perhaps half an hour, me how I'd carried hot baked potatoes j as my father and Mr. Lew-.s anu yo j 
putting down in a list the names of from my mother's table to that boy. i were all in the same regiment, he told 
all the old-time friends I could re- \\ rapping them in my handkerchief, and me a little more about your personal 
member whom I would care to know eneaklng them out of the bowl when affairs than he would probably othcr- 
about or to see again. I nobody was looking. I could see that , wise have done. He to d me. If yc u n 

When the list was made up, I ' boy standing behind the school house, , pardon me for mentioning i^ o^^^ i"; 
picked out the Utica city directory and ! just as he did thirty years ago. devour- wire, and the two of us a h"'^^''t,'f^"^"\r 
went through It, hunting for every [ ing that potato, skin and all. like a I apart n^ore ^r less that >ouYnau 
name on my list. I found two. I next hungry rat, his eyes bulging out w»th , trouble, financial trouble and that s^^^^^ 
tried Buffalo, and here I found three the fear that he might not get it all shark of a lawyer is about to foreclose 
I found none In Rochester, none in Sy- inside his mouth before the school bell a mortgage on your house^ 
racuse, four in Binghamton and one In! stopped tinging. ^ '■^r^/^lfr?/«thin ushered into 

Poughkeepsie. These were all the boy- "When I came out of the library I somebody ^^^^J^^.^ „^*^^f" "^Jj^?^ ^ 
hood crowd I could get trace of in i was like a man in a dream. I was un- i his office, a Patien , and JJ ^ ^^^.'^^^^^ 
the directories Then I started out for der a sort of spell for two or three a minute he would be back witn me 
the college bunch, and I hunted fur- ' days. I had found the friends of my again. His voice 
thcr— that is In cities outside the state. ' vouth, and I now knew that many of tone. I noticed 

I was delighted at my success. Th- them were men of action, following out j "^'^--, -77 >=.„ ^ chance 
boys are littered all over the map. and , their life's pathways, many of them, was P ad of t f^'^^l^^f.^'/^J^t^.^J^e Jo 
I got tracks of them all through the within 200 miles of my home. __ .. • !?, P'^!L";'\''hU !o slv iS a'^wa'^ tha? 
Middle West, and even out on the Pa- 
cific slope. 

"Say, I was in that library from 11 


had lost its caustic 
'So "he laid the receiver dow n and I 


■Then it occurred to me that I hadn't put what I had to say '" a w-ay tha 
looked in the New York and Brooklyn : might accomplish what I wanted. A 
dlrecKri«,. That caused me to ^ave 1 I^at^^lh^ere.^aU 

hear the doctor's old office clock, and Hotel Superior. Wednesday, 
^T^TmXyn i...he same o.d-ra.y,.,0«,„ h..ur. U a^ „, to 9 5 

Dr. Hoag will be in Superior. Wis., at 

' " Aug. SO. 

m.; and in 
11 11 oei my nai n .^^ '■"^ ^^...v. .^.v.. ....... i a ^hiand at the Commercial House 

OO<K>O<>0<H:HKK:><H>0<H>0<K?<H>C<KKH>iKHj^^ contraption that I stared at for Thursdav. Aug. 31. where he can be 

O r-k wT-ww^r^w V k -mr ■wr> k w w r^T^ k ¥ATr fi ^^'^ minutes one day with my teeth 'consulted privately and free of charge. 

^ rt'ctor>.'oLrSA\e'a,„«| ; THE SUCCESSFUL GHICA60 

ened hands \o get the shot out after , ©ncrilfcl lOT 

I had had a little discussion with a SrCI^IALISTi 

shell I had been loading to go hunting, j ^^^^^^ ^„ affections of the Nose. Throat. 
Preisently the doctor came back to the Limps, Stomach. Liver. Kidneys and 
'phone and then I said: Bl<.dder. together with all Nervous de- 

' •• "Now Dr Freeman, my name is I rargements, and this reflex action upon 
T.^-ii'^ -c- ^A 'wMiHa nr Tiifl ' as the I the system; all affections of the Brain 
WilUs-Fred W i is, or t ud^ as ine , ^^^ g ^^j ^^^^ ^j^^^ impurities and 

boys used to call me, and_my lainer ^j^jt^ gj^jn Diseases. Rectal Diseases, 

company : stubborn, unyielding cases of long-stand- 


Buffalo, Aug. 12. — Alonzo J. Whitcman of Dansviile is at the La- 
fayette hoteL Being complimented upon his improved appearance since 
he was here last on trial for forgery, he said: 

"Why should I not look better? I play golf and tennis, and live 
much in the open air." 

He said that he was ready for his trial in October, but expressed the 
opinion that the prosecution ought to be dropped on account of the fail- 
ixre to convict in his last trial. 

"We have Horseman Flynn's record all ready for the trial," said 
Whitcman. "We have certified copies of convictions out West which we 
lacked before. 

"Moreover, we have the word of Handwriting Expert Osborne of 
Rochester, whom the prosecution relies upon to prove that the check for 
$2,500 was forced, that it is not in my handwritng. He has toid us that 
he ■will so testify upon the trial" 

was second lieutenant in E . . _ _ 

ir the regiment that most of the men , ing. chronic In nature which refuse to 
in the town enlisted in; you know. Now 'yield to all other methods of treatment, 
you know me. don't you? But there's IIICEACCQ HP HFM 

something that you never knew that I j ||l9Cn«k« Mt IRktl 

knew before, for you made my father 1 Those secret ailments, peculiar to the 

' «?wear to keep quiet about it. Father 1 sex. Including Varicocele Hydrocele, 

ll, V.W In th^P cide bv a Diece of shell 1 Nervous Debility. Errors of Youth, and 

was bit In the ^»?^ ^^^^^ P'^^^f, "^^^ baneful results. Infectious Diseases 

&t Fair Oaks, and you saved his nie. \^^ ^j, 3,^^^^ Taints and Skin Eruptions 

I 'Father died here in my home three | ^f every nature he cures In less time 

i years ago and before he died he said | by any other treatment. 

> 10 me that he had always felt that you 

I saved his life, since it was you that 

' found him bleeding to death and 

Jrt>^;H;^O<H^sWK»a<K>0<H5^«H«^^ for two hours to fix him up.J^A. Hoag, 6362 Minerva Ave, gWcafO 


Address for home treatment. Dr. 

I© nr 



— ^ 



Added to List of Homc- 
scekcrs, Making 
■ Sixty-Nine. 

Religious Services In Fed- 
eral Building Corridor 
Sunday Morning. 

K Nels Person. Duluth. laborer. 

f>4, Emtl Trunsori. Di luth. labortr. 

55. Erik Lundgren. Duluth. laborer. 

56 Loul3 Troberg, t uluth, laborer. 

57. Carl Krist E^ck^oa. 

68 Emll Hyelt. (:io< uet laborer. 

59' Anton Lnndstron, Clociuet. laborer. 

60. John Caron. Cloq itt, shoemaker. 

61, Mat Kokko. Cloi u^t. lalwrer. 

di. Victor. LKiakaont n. Clonuet. laborer. 

63. Elmer Srihim. CI iquet. laborer. 

04. Frtd Rahlkaiiion Clor4Ut!t laborer. 

G5. George KaUber<. Superior, mill- 

C'\ Nels Larson. Pa:n«»sdal(>, Mirh 

67', Waino Koskinen Virginia, Minn. 

ftS. Wendelin Schac der, Monroe. Wis., 

©. A. A. Fider. Dul ith. solicitor. 

,f u;,.';nr t.» J>r 

d j. lined tho 

liiiil office door ti>- 

nien and 

-ixty-nina in all who will 



Inilei>.>ridiMit ferry t ) Superior, ic. 

IVnl.', AtiKUst l1. A. O. U. W. No. 105. 
.(t Iv4-atiT p.irk. 

Hobmijons Mindolli orch' stra will r-n- 
dor a program of por ilar and cia.s.Ht>- mu- 
nU: on riio Hi-rald'.s . teamer America ex- 
tur.Hion Tutvsday afternoon. 

Jurt;4e DiUt^ll thin noixiing tiled a de- 
cision in the o.\so >f the New Jor.-*.'y 
tjol-l Minintf compan / agaliiist 3 Menst- 
■hikorT . I warbling a vt "diet of $£i.(WO for th^ 
ilold Mining compan /. I'he > aao is one 

f a minwig claim. 

At thi- time 
noon twtilve 
■waiting li-at at tfic 
day, m. iking 

iwa vM^mn, -ixty-nln«j in all who '^i" Mm-rio.sota avenue l.i Cowell't* 
1 ,i€ . iiirT ' ' ■■ tiling for land when the ,iorth of Buchanan a reet 
lam i.Ai. .,...,„« tmpni on Tue*- 1 The steimor Now.-boy 

Fond du .rvation opens on ^»*f- ! ^^,^,,^ ^^ t^o foot of 1-^fth avenuo west. 

day monittig. They are standing in** | Monday at 9 a. m. with The 
strain of waiting wolt. thanks to the sys- , yt>,Kl du excuriion. returning at b 
tern wla.-li tUr-y have organized '^""^^ | ''^pUI, twentieth annual pionlc of dtvl.sion 
thenis.lves wha^i .Ulows "probers to oeu,,^ j_ ^ ^ ^^ ^j j ^ ^^u ^t Lodt.r 
mi'mbers >Jt. '■'i''.i"'_V Park. Wednesday aftepn.x>n and evening. 


To Christen the Battleship 

Kansas Launched at 


Came From John Brown's 

Spring In Camden 


cent ac<"ruing ffronf tho s;vle of all 
fLHleral lands. Tl«' aile of Indian land.^ 
wa.s never Included. 

Such receipts arc put into the road 
and bridge fund, and Governor John- 
son believes th^Lt. i the Indian land.s 
were iiicluded,»| thi fund would bo 
greatly enhanc*J. 

PhllAdPlphLi, Aug. 12.— The bafJeship 

-vansiis, which waj* launched today at the 

concerniiuf the sale .f a ">'"■«« „^'^^""-, ' v:ird3 of the New York Shipbuilding cora- 

Tha Zenith Invosttucnt company n.ij . - » ,i. » 

" "ir .ivr'v ..v«r men and ! Aled a petition by A. B. Wolvin. its pany fcn Caradeu. U a si.ster ship of the 

in all .-ilxty-seveni nit,n anu , ^^ ^^^ ^»^^ ^^^^ vacatl m of that o 


Bids are now ppt^ for privileges 
at Fond du Lac Park. Labor Day 
— address James Walsh, 620 2nd 
Avenue East. 


leave the 
Ue ' 

f Vermont, now being built at the yards of 


Machine Strikes Fence and 
Smashes His Leg. 

Olenville Race Track, Cleveland, Aug. 
12.— In warming up for today's races Earl 
Kisjer. one of the most famou^i automobile 
racers In the country ran Into tho inside 
fence. He was hurled from his machine, 
.striking on a post. Hi.s left leg w;w re- 
duced to pulp and will have to be ampu- 
tated. He was other bruised and cut. 
The car took fire .ami was partially de- 
stroyed. This accident Bpoiled the free 



For Use of Naval Militia 

on Board the 



For Woodland Pcoplc- 
Double-truck Service 
in Few Weeks. 

Provided It Will Not Vio- 
late Treaty With Great 

Washington, Aug. 12.— (Special to The 
Heraid.)— Representative Bede, thi.9 
forenoon, called upon Assistant Secre- 
tary of the Navy Darling and that offi- 
cial has consented to furnish three six- 

F*ar«» River Sliu> and Engttie com- m.n^j't.-v.. » .*.si «n..v4v.<ri.v »»,».-— — 

^ ^p will have th«i for all^ racea as Klser was Webb Jay's pound guns for the Fern. The guns he 

I has consented to part with are the 

p.iny. Quincy. «.*<«. .^.^ •— ■ I chief rival 

.sujne armament a^ tho ballloshlp Minne- KLser had Juat completed a mile in one 

i»ota launched several moutlia ago at minute and five second.s and was trying 1 .same which were on the Fern when as- 

jNewpv>rt News. 1 »'» pocket another car when he lost con- I ^^ ^^^ ^^^ ^j^^ ^^^ ^f ^^e naval militia 

Tho^keei plates of the Kansas w*-re laid; trol of his machme and it dashed mto , ^^ ^^^ District of Columbia. There is. 

F-.^ 10. law. She Is known .is a 4ia-foot | the fence. i j ,.^^.^ ^ string attached to the prom- 

baltleahip and her contract calls for ai " ■ " i— i-l .1 ill 

mamlenance of eighteen knots speed for ■ . =- i^-e and that s tne navy aLpartmeuL wui 

four con.-je.utlve hours. The hull la of _ _ _ . — | cheerfully give guns provided It does 

.-*tecl throughout and la fitted with bilge W V W ^^ ^ ^ ^^ ^^ i not appear to the state department that 
and disking keeK Her general dinner- ■yB/ ^B mWmMJ^Mm i the mounting- such guns upon the Fern 
.slona are as follows; Length on load' "' — * -— -" ■» » » - ~ " ' 

Street Railway Company 

Getting Ready for 

New Service. 

will • 
of til. 

■ Rev. J,inu-i< 1. . 
tho B- '!:el Bra: 
the ^ 
t;. ' 

w ; 





1. :. 

gray^ ■ 

2. J. - 


stui; - . 
4 ■ 
5. ■■ 


iJ, Jo... 

Btreet. bulutii. iv-xviv 

7. Henry 

tlci; ' :. 

?lilfi ... 

ior tor the benetlt I A 

^ to file on homes. 

- . .'Tintentli-nt of 

.;reed to go to 

.id take with 

ole organ so 

join In divine 

1 Mr. Moody 

.1 the regular 

,^'h with. The 

:;u3. tor, aside 

.?<;t, the services 

which has grown 


Miiir. . t'-lf- 

^ L'liigwall str.' 

I, Cromwell, Wi.s . 

VV'akefte'.d. Mich. 
ITus Dingwall street. 

\\'i-.-it .- 

Alger. VVe:4t Dulutl., lii;:.S.T- 

. mill 
..•t. no [lar- 

viuter line, 4»W feet; extreme Ijeam, 7u 
teet 34 Imhes, to outside of platlni<. 7« 
feot S inches, extreme beam to outside Of 
plating, ~i<t fet't 10 i-nch.^a. Her trial dis- 
placement will be ItJ.oOO ton« a4ul when she 
goes on her di>eed she will (.'arry WO 
tons of coal, although her bunker cai>a- 
clty U Z.Sii) toiw. 3ixty-«lx tons of feed 
watfeT win bo carried m her trial 
trip. Her trial draft to bottom of keel 
will bo 24 feel Inches, bottom of keel to ■ 
moulded ba.><e lino \% inches. 

Her arm.amcTit will be: Main battery. I 
four 12-incli; eight H-kich; twelve 7-lnch | 
bree.?.hloading rirt.>3. Secondary Ixxttery. i 
twenty J-imch o>r li-pounder) rapid-tiro 
guns. 50-cali')er In length; twelve 3-1 
.-,... rounder .semi-automatic guns; slxe 1- and Mrs. P. G Somers of 17 Second r>.>under automatics; two 1-poutider semi- 


the United States is not violating an 
ancient treaty with Great Britain, the 

-, . •,.• .,1^,1, ,„j «o;r» ' provisions of which are hrierty to the 

Young man as billing clerk and office I ^o i 

effect that neither country shall main 
tain armed vessels of war on the Great 

Johnson and Mi sa Lottie Au^itin. all 

of Duluth. . ^ ^ 

Hear the Minnesota naval mtlitla band 
free concert at Oatlcii. beach Sunday aftcr- 


automatics; two 3-lnch field pieces; two 
maohi^.e guns of .iJii caliber and stx auto- 
matic gun.s of .:« c.iltber. 

These guns will be amply armor pro- 
tected and well placed. Mounted In pairs, 
thi^ 12-lnch guns will Ije placed in thi two 
turrets .>n th» center line, on*- forward 
Ti e~ house"was DrVttily and one aft; the S-inch guns will be 

and wh^^e heart-: i«'>""t*^d '" I>^'" '" '''"'" ^'J^-'^f •^" t^? 

ana wnue ^^?'^'-^- ,,uarter .separatp>d by two-Inch nickel, 

Me.>*dames Cum- 1 Muarter.^,^^!^^',,^^^^,';^,^^,^^. ^^e 7-inch guns 

-^ . , . „, » tj »u I will be mounted on the gun deck, where 

ith .and Grover. a id Misses Anna Roth. \^^^ .^^ ^^^ 3-lnch guns wiU also be placed, 

avenue east, entert Ined Tuesday after- 
no<m in honor of tlr-'lr grandson, Majter 
Arthur Gcin of Seattle, who is spending 
the .summer here. 

Mrs. W. A. Cragln entertained at cards 
l';<t evening In honor of Miss Teresa 
Fink, who is to 1 (?come the bride of 
Joseph A. Roth, 
de. orated with re«: 
Thude pres>-nt wer 
mmgs. Gner.son o( Greenwood, H. C. 

assistartt. Must be able to work type ^^^^ ^ 

writer. Call, with letter of applica- , ^akes. 

tion in your own handwriting, on i ^^j.' Bede says this can be avoided. 

A. G. Strong at French & Bassett's. .is in some other cadt-s where guns 

^ ^ I have been allowed for practice pur- 
poses of naval militias of other states 
upon the Great Lakes. In sorre in- 
stances these guns have been given, 
but are in reality not aboard prac- 
tice ships, but mounted upon land. 

"We will get the guns all right." 
said the very optimistic Bede, "and 
mount them on land if necessary, but 
that is not what our naval militia 
want. We want the guns actually 
aboard ship and I will get them there, 
even if I have to go over to London 

Jeinle Grady, Dolores j.^^,^ f^^^ ,^„j f„^,^ aft. while si 
ng. Mollie tink, Edward , „,^unted on the main deck in t 
jVH rger and Augusta | mructure, stx on the upper dec! 

;zil>eth Fink, 
ink, Mary Ehli 
t 'o lies. Nettie F 

A p'-ncll sk'jtch o' "Mooney, the beat- 
known newaie of tl o"' is the 
f* nter of attrantlon in the front window 

while six wUl be 
the super 
k and' two 
on the bridges. 

For h.-r protection the Kansas will have 
a compl-^to main licit armi»r. 9 feet 3 
V.--S wide on the water line, having 


Is the Record For New 

Orleans Up to 


New cases in New Orleans since 

6 p. m. Friday i6 

Total cases to date 824 

Woodland people will soon know the 
"bob-tail" service from Hunter's Park 
out no more. General Manager Warren 
of the street railway company sajs 
that in two or three weeks more it 
will be dispensed with and a double 
truck car service run clear to the end 
of the Woodland Une. The company 
is even getting ready for this change, 
which will be an important one for peo- 
ple living in Woodla/id and for whica 
they have been asking tor some time. 
It will do away with the wait at Hun. 
ter's Park for the small car which has 
been running from Hunter's Park to 
W^oodland, which proved very disagree- 
able in wet, cold or extraordinarily hot 

So far as known there will be no 
change in the time schedule but it will 
necessitate the getting of another 
double track car for the Woodland line, 
running three instead of two as at pres- 

The company is at present making 
preparations for getting the Woodland 
line ready for the change. Extra feed 
wires for carrying more power will have 
to be put in, the track from Hunter'.^ 
Park out, strengthened, a Y put in at 
the end of the Woodland line and num- 
erous other details attended to besides 
the getting of the new car. 

The service will be installed in two 


— Partly cloudy tonight and Stm- 
day, with po.sslbly light showers; 
cooler tonight; fresh easterly whids. 


The Great Sale 
of Men's Pants 

is reducing our stock rap- 
idly—every pair of this 
season's light-weight pants 
reduced in price. 

Here is the story: 

Choice of all $3, $3.50, $4 
and $4.50 
Pants for. . . 



buys any of 
our $5, $5.50, 
$6 and $6.50 pants. 

Your choice of all $7, $7.50. 
$8 and $9 ^A 7E 

pants for ^^•J%J 

Every light-weight Suit 
reduced in price. 

choice of any Outing Suit 
in our house that sold at 


The Daylight Store. 

and ask his majesty. King Edward, to 1 or three weeks and will till what iho 

14. A!isru.-*t 


1:: ',,,.■.> ■'\:",U 

'.y, Scarilon. cooU^ 
, ... .-...■uve. Clo*iuet, .sal->uti- 

Er!';k-"n, Cl^iiuet, wood.-^- 

inolvs wide on the water Une, having a 

.f the South Shore road city ticket office j uniform thlcknesJ >f 9 lnch«.=» throughout Death today 

today. Mooney in :i familiar .'light on the magazine and machine spaces, tapering ^^ ,. . ^-at-h* 

Htreet.s of Duluth. A. J. Perrln. city to 4 Inches at the ends. . . , .^ I^Otaiaeaais 

Ticket agent for tlie South Shore, wa.-* Her propelling power will consist of the , 

struck with tiie do ign of the boys hat I v-rtlcal twin screw, four cylinder, triple i New Orleans. Aug. 

v-srv-rday .an<1 took him to a pencil artistj -expansion type of engine of a tvmiV)ined I jjj^re was no ehange m 

wh.n- a l!fe-size pi- ture w,w drawn. i ndicafd horse power f;'l'»-^*>„ The ship situation at New Orleans today 

grant consent to this small alleged vi- 
olation of treaty obligations." 

To Restore Our Flag:. 

The foreign comm.erce of the United 
States has grown to over two and one- 
half billion of dollars annually, yet 
most of it is carried over the .seas un- 
der foreign flags. In order to restore 
our flag to the liigh seas many prom- 
inent business men are advocating the plonshi'p with D.''"e. *Sawey*'of"wh^aton. 

• is trade i clouds were hovering over the champion- 

Woodland people iiave considered thoir 
greatest want. 



Chicago, Aug. 12. — When Chandler 
Egan appeared at tho first tee 
today to play the morning half of tiie 
finals of the great national golf cliam- 

Corner Fourth Avenue West 
and Superior Street. 

The Canosia Hotel 

u now ..pcti to i.'.'i., ■». !'"■«<-<;'»«• ff: 

* " -V:,.,., T^r-rnc rcaaoiiable. JOO 

rommodations. Terms 
yt^iver. projvrietor 

i.s provided will! an Ice plant with a ov.n,.a.i 

oofing capacity of .1>XW tons of Ice per , the noon reports showed 

.-^t, P 

",1. .s-irveyr, 
rior. Ur 
,. Miu.. ■ 

00<3<H><>0<K>CK>t><HKK><K>aHa<KH:KH> I da^ over same hours yesterday 

SI rapacity, and a di.-JtllUng apparatus cap- | (^e number of new cases and deaths. 
I able of condensing 10,000 gallons of water, A„«.,.ot i<. a <-rif*ral month when the 




,rles McN-11., Sniaon. conk._ 
it, Jolin Per- ■ ' -■ I'''"l. ■ '-^-^ ' 

"21"" T. M, Jac.>;).S'.>n, UlU Suporior, c...r- 

^**"Fra.nk M:-' ■ '■. Cloquct. lumbi r 

^^^^'^^Eli N.-wtoti, V M-MO.-t, wagMnn- ..c — 
21: John Bjolin. Old Supcri..:. s lo^.u- 

26. Tony < 1: 


2S, : • 


2:». Ml.. - 
31). w. r. 

man, . , . . ■, 

31. L<iac S.-'iU. I-ike avenue - ■ • ■ 

32. T. J Wayv.e, A\. Paal, -- ^ -. . - 

•J"" 3iT ■' M.:.' .-;>.'..-rior, liiViorer. 
%l- V. .1. Scanlon. teacher. 

35' o , .t Duluth, clerk. 

U. C"ll.' r.lover. i'ululh, re.ii estate. 
37 A\h\n K.irtliunrnv. Superior laborer. 
3j' K -petien, Superior, labor - 

3:^; G - )la, a;j4 Lake avenue -s 

^ w!l^ti'<- Jo!m.son. 334 Lak.> av-nuo south 

bartender. „ , , , ^^^^ 

,41, B. Aune. St.irtiuck. farmer. 

« Vrank' Nartovlto. Superior, laborer 
44' Vii, .tit '/ukows^kl. Sopeiior. hiborer 
4r>" K-!ri*t Hi'ubln. Superior, laborer 
'<VL Ri .. rd N'ady. Duiuth. carpenb-r. 
47 Sfivert GumlTson, Duluth, aborer 
#' Charles Gundtr.s.-n, Duluth. laborer. 
«o' Fruik Duorm, HiblilnK. miner. 
51 <"irl Ivero. Hibbing. miner. 
r,2 >;ust Uls'oc. I'uhith. rruri r 

>4on. Superior. laViarer. | 

pluT ili Lake avenue ■ 

uuardmghouse keeper. ! 

lev. Clmiuet. teacher. 
Oampb.'U, Clouuet, rai',—- ■' 


1 . - 


Mrs. J. G. Ross at.l daughter and .lister, 
Mrs. M. A. Atchlej, and lamily left this 
morning for Spokaae and Portland. 

Miss ii'rloda Somtner and Mi.^^s Mabel 
MoCurdy leave tonight for Houghton, 

Ki*s May Smith of Minneapolis will 
return home next weca. after an extended 
vi.-*it of four moi ths with friend.s lu 

Viona May Fliohi . la.e oi Schenectady, 
^^ Y., a siprano ai d teacher of tone pro- 
iuctlon. arrived in the city Ui-st Friday. 
Mrs. Fliehr Is a puj il of Prof. Felix Heink 
of Berlin. 

Mi.s.s i.ottlP Somers will leave the flr.^t 

i>f tho week for t 'hicago to rejoin the 

'•'lly Gra.H.s Widow company. Miss Som- 

■- will be the 1 'ading soubrytte tliis 

, .at'. 

Mr. and Mrs. E. I-. !■ isher and daughter ij 
iMve returned fron a trip down the lakes 
111 I a visit with Mrs. Fisher's parents 
.u ManiuettP, Mu h. 

Mr. and Mrs. Th. o Nauffts of 1510 East 
Second street, art entertaining for the 
summer, Mrs. Nau fts mother and sidtcr. 
Mrs. Ruggles and -isa Minnie Ruggles 
f Benton HLirbi-r, Mich. Dr. E. W. 
.iiggles of Chic;t».o. a brother of Mrs. j I 
Nouffts M also their guest for a week. ' 

Mrs. Nels .Vnder im and son Arthur of 
212 E 1st Fifth sU( "t have gone to Solon . 
St)iings for a weed's outing. 

Mr. and Mrs. t.. S. of Elkhart, | 
rnd., are visiting Mr. and Mrs. W. D. j of Lester Park. ; 

Mr^. .\. B. Swe i.son and Mis.-i Hedda 
Anderson have re urned from (Jx Lake, 
Wi.s . and will lea e for St. Paul tomor- 

Mr. and Mrs. H W. Cheuile have re- 
turned from a trip to Atlantic City, Phll- 
i.lelphta and othei eastern points, where 
Mr. Cheadle attei ded the n ilional con- 
\-ntton of For.^.sters, as representative 
from tiu^ Duluth Irdges. 

Mrs. L<ittie R. rfheehan of 479 Mosaba 
iwnue ha.s us her guests her sister, 
.Sadie Roney of I ndep*'ndence, la., and 
her nenhew. Hugh H. Hines of Manches- 

building of several ships for th 

and immediate action is recommend- 

I ed. In order to restore the stomach 

12.— Although 1 to its normal condition, to make the 

the general liver and kidneys active or to promote 

sound sleep, doctors and druggists 

everywhere recommend Hostetter's 

in! Stomach Bitters. Over fifty yeans' rec* 

ord is back of every battle, which is 

a strong reason for giving it a fair 

a slight hi- 


An unu.-sual feature of the launching 
was the fact that the vessel was christ- 
ened with water from John Brown's 
springs. Camden county, Kansa."*. Instead 
of the customary bottle of champagne. 
This was the first time that water In- 
stead of wine h:us been used In launching 
a vessel in this vicinity. Governor Hoch 
of Kan.viii made the suggestion .and he 
made the announcement after the launch, 
tng that the christening bottle contained 
onlv water. 

It always cures bloating, heart- 
dyspepsia, costive- 

dble of" condensing 10,000 gallons of ^'^ter, . . ._ „ critical month when 

a day. She will be equipped with P'^'wer- 1 aukusl is a summer 

fill searehlight.s and tier masU arranged! fever appears ;^riy in tne ^uuunvr 

fnr wirel^s telegraphy. the small death rate this wceK is poor appeuie, ciamt..-i. uij.ii»iuc.x 

garded as justifying a recent interviexv , ^» ^ ^ ^^^^ ^ .p^ ^ b;,^. 

by Dr. White that ,th:« present visita-, ' ^ 
tion will not reach -ttie proportions of j 

rt._ I burn, indigestion 

poor appetite, cramp.s. diarrhoea 

Excursions ! 



iii:.\vi:k hay $1.00 

Ii4^>avo Luke Ave. at 10 a. in. 

any previous epidemic. The fever on- 
tinues to bo confined to New Orleans 
and Louisiana, no cases being report- 
ed In Alabama or Mississippi. There 
has been a lessening of quarantine re- 
strictions as regards freight and the 
running of trains in Louisiana, the de- 
tention of passengers instituted by the 
various localities continues in force. 



Some Democrats Want Alder- 
man Tessman to Run. 

TOMORROW 3:30 P. M. 

Duluth vs. Winnipeg 



Philadelphia, Aug. 12.— Cornelius P. 

Shea of Chicago Wixs today ro-clected 

oresldent of the Intei-natlonal Brother- 

lood of Teamsters by a vote of Wi to 121, 

and Miss Annie 

: " u:iic quickly cures rh-^uma- 

ition, torpid liver, kidney ..^ 

_ Ill's heart disease. ' ^er, lal 
.xwur ilt;i.i, n-rvous exhaustion, bad blood,, mij,5, gdnia Jol n.son 

iTendKhe ba'^kache. dizziness, sleeples.^ jj-icon of the S;^i^ ation Army, will leava 
iiewri (Ivspt-p-^ia. general debility, tired Monday for Chicago to tike a course at 
-liralr. and anv run-down condition of the ,fj^ army trainins .school there. 
'«' tn. For J^ale all druggisL.^, $1.00 al Rp^. H. K. Mad. en. pastor ot the First 
bottle Try It. If not satisiied after using, Norwegian l.uther ui church, h;\3 returned 
■write Chrysta! T-" ■• Cn;h.Lll. Mich., j tr,»„i his vacation 
and they wih > «-i-i ut j^p^. james Mcl^eod. D.D . a^i emhient 

A mcoUng of Democrats who are not In 
accord with the administration of Mayor , defeating Daniel F\iman of Chicago. 
Cullum was held last evening for the pur- 
pose of casting for a candidate to 
run against 1:1m. The men who were in 
atlenmince at the meeting .are saving Ut- 
ile about it; in fact, no one profv^sses to 
know anything abjut it. It is understood 
that the men Ir.teresleil in tne movement 
arc trying to prevai: -;p;n .\lderman Tess- 
man to be a candidate. 

Two Harbors 50c. 

Beaver Bay $1, Sunday— Booth line. 

qot stioii. 




CH.\TTANO(MiA, SEPTEMBER 17-21. 1905 

On .-'. punib.i. U, 1905, will occur the 
f(,;-ty-s""o?i'l anniversary of the Battle of 
(_•[ .1 It in propo.sed to coltbr.ite 

til le event with .». reunion of tho 

vaii'.u.x ;■ sia:ent.-i that participated In thl3 y."!- \\i 
la-morablc Ixittic. and. in a.lditioii. to hold J"" ^ 
at tho suae ttm*;. a grand rt-unlon oi all I 
the regiments that participated in the var- | 
l0u.-< batth.-J fought around Chattanooga, j 
Thi^ n-union will be held at Chickamaugu 
National Park, depbrnber ]\ 1» and 20, I 
«.nd the present indie atlon.s are that it will 
lie th«^ largejit and mo.^t notal>le gathering 
ever held in thp South On the above 
elates, tlie reninatit.4 from th«! !irmn;3 ot 
tv\fl'^' .-t.ites, comprising the following; 
Pr-rn.svl .- uii.j. Ohio. MichigJvn. Indiana, 
lllinold. U'i:si,onsin, Mlnn< sota, Iowa, Ne- 
braski'., MiSijourl, Kan.saa and Kenlu-iky. 
i«;!| aii-s<.ii4blfj, many for the firat time 
■ they marcheil from its blood-:italned 
J , ;s forty-tlve y*tars ago. 

Here i.-i one of the great opportunities 
l!or the <.du«jutlon of the youth. Don I fail 
to take your children and show them his- 
toric «:hattanooga, with all Ita hi.ilorlcal 
connections. It is the opportunity of a 
lifetime Go and see the old war general-s 
uitd other officerH point out the places of 
interest on the battlefield; let them .»how 
you and explain, in person, the markers 
,^r,.^red on the battlefield showing tho 
p<jsition.s of the opposing armitd at the 
time of battle. It will not be long until 
none will be left to do this noble wijrk; 
T ^ opp«)rtunlty and don't let It es- 

i. it it worth six months in the 
B'aio'ii i')om to ,iny student. 

It will b«; many, if ever again, 
tliat such an opportunity will pres> nt It- 
self. Se«! that your ticket.'^ read via the 
L'tul-iviUe Hl Nashville R R. the Battle- 
field Routt*. Call on your nciirest rauroad 
agent for rates and advertising matter 
{-• rfalnirig to th»' reunion, or write 
r'^taesentative of th« Louisville He Nash- 
vlUts R R 

J. II. MILLIKLN, D. P A., Louisville, 

F D. BCSH. D. P A., Cincinnati, Ohio. 

J. E DAVENPORT, D. P. A., St. L«juia, 


Governor Calls Auditor's 

AUcntion to Claims on 


St. Paul, Aug. 12.— (Special to Th« 
Herald.)— dovernor John.son has dic- 
tated several letters to State Audi'.or 
Iverson which may have the effect of 
swelling the coffi-rs of the slate sev- 
eral hundred thousand dollars. In I«J«>3 
the state ijssued JliW.OOO worth of 7 per 
(.•ent bonds to cover expenses mndetit 
States army, is in the j:ity tod.xy^on husi- 1 ^^^ ji^j suppression of the Indian out- 

,__....! ^^^^_^^^ ^^^^ principal has been saLia 


The North Star lodge, O. D. H. S.. 
ir>, give their picnic tomormw 
at Makowsky's Summer Garden. Danc- 
ing all day. The in-line cars will take 
you right to the grounds. 

Do not fail to take in The Herald's 
excursion to Fond du Lac next Mon- 
day, on the steamer Newsboy, Tickets 
now on sale at Herald office. Round 
trip only 25 cents. 

I Beaver 

1 Easton. 

Best Yet. 

Bay $1, Sui^doy, 

hip links of the Chicago golf club. Rain 
threatened, but the largest gallery of en- 
thusiasts over seen on a golf course had 
assembled to watch the struggle. Many 
of tlie best known society belles of the 
city were in the crowd that followed the 
play. Bringing up the rear were escorts 
vith umbrelia.s .and rain coats. Egan 
expects to be successful in defending his 
title from the golf assaults of his young 
rival. Last year Egan. on his home 
course at Exmoor had his llrst b.itlle with 
.Sawvf-r. who, after holding down the 
charrinion in t'.ie SG hole western cham- 
ship niialg for the first 18 holes, succumb- 
ed eii.sily to Kagu's wizard like skill in tho 
afternoon, G down. 5 to phiy. 

Egai^ won the sixth and was one up on 
Sawyer. Egan won seventh, making him 
2 up" on Sawyer. 

At the end of the first eighteen holes 
Egan was 1 up on Sawyer. 

Race For Supremacy. 

It is interesting to watch the race 
for supremacy among Minueapolis-SU 
Paul-Chicago trains. First place is se- 
curely held by the Pioneer Limited 
and the second place by the Mail. 
Both trains are entirely owned by the 
Chic-ago, Milwaukee & St. Paul rail- 
way. Tlierc are three other fast trains 
via this line from the Twin Cities to 
Chicago every day. and there is no ex» 
tra fare to ride on them. Addiess W. 
B. Di.von, Northwestern passeiiger 
agent. St. Paul, for further particulars, 
lowest rates, etc. 

San Francisco and Los Angeles 
and Return $59.90. 

August 6th to 14th inclusive, "The 
North-Western Line" will sell excur- 
sion tickets to San Francisco and Los 
Angeles, $59.90 for the round trip. City 
and Depot, foot of Fifth avenue west. 



tor ycur 


Most deliglUl-jl sp-5t at the Heaio! ttie Lake* 
Hay icver unicnown. Best ol acoomm.d.ituii. 
and reasonable, at tt:e 




I want yuur shoe repairing. A c.-j^ll over 
the^phone and 1 will get It and have U 
delivered. Call 1451. 

I can do your custom-work also. 

T^T nnGETT & CO.'S Shoe Parlors. 


Gook's Palm Garden 

Grand Free Coacjrf By 

Schneider's Ladies Orchestra. 

country uses more than 3,000.000,000 of 
lace eyes and hooks every year. Every 
man. woman and child will wear out 
on an average two pairs of shoes m 
twelve months. The majority of peo- 
ple have two feet, and there ore 
twenty eyes and ho;ks in each shoe. 
Use vour arithmetic and see what the 
total' is. It fo.>t8 up to 4.000,000 more 
than 6,000.000,000." 

JOK13S ON nil^LY. 
When Billy Lee, private secretary to 
Charities Commissioner James H. TuUy, 
and tlic star of the Bast Side, was mar- 

■-It'rgymin of .Scfanton. Pa., is visiting 
his brother-in-law K. T. Buxton it Dt-er- 
woi>d. He comes in today to preach at 
thf First Pn'sbyt 'rian church tomorrow. 
Adjut. Gp«. F. 1. Wo.Ki of the i:nite<l 

ne-s connected w th the expe-ted arrival 
in the I'X-^l harh >r of the training ship 
B>rn. for tho na- al reserves. 

C. A. Lu.^ter haves for Chic;igo over 
! th-' Omaha today 

F. A. Brewer will leave for Chicago to- 
morrow evening. 
Harry Millen of Cass Lake is in the city 

Mr. and Mrs. A. M. Jensem of Orants- 
'is.. are guests at the 3t Louis. 
! J. R. OMaley if Aitkin is in the city 

D. McMahon ot Aitkin is at the St. 
Louis. , „ ^ 

Mr«i. Charles E. Adams of 1020 East Sec- 
ond street has r turned from a month's 
vi-sit at the home of her parents at Wlld- 
hurst, Lake Mini etonka. 


H. C. BAILEY. N. W. P A. Chicago. 111. 


Labor LeaUec Arriving on 
Steamer Juniata. 

Daniel J. Keefe, president of the 
Marine Worker i' association, will ar- 
rive on the steumer Juniata on Mon- 
day morning and will t>e here all of 
Monday and Tuesday, returning to 
Buffalo on the Juniata on Tuesday 

Mr. Keefe is probably one of the 
greatest labor 1 iaders in the move- 
ment in the Uiiited States. He is 
con.sidered .scar:;ely second to either 
Samuel Gomp 'rs. president of the 
American Pede-ation of Labor. oi 
John Mitchell >»? the miners' organlsa- 
tion. Mr. Keete is a power in labor 
circles and ha.-- great influence with 
the employer cla.«s. 

Doubtless some attempt will be 
made to entertain him while here. It 
was not known until this morning 
when he would arrive. 

lied by the federal government and 
now corre8p<:>ndeiice has been started 
with a view of securing repaym.ent ot 
the interest by the federal gjvernment. 
There is no law authorizing it. but it 
is believed if the state representative* 
make an effort the money, which 
amounts to about 170,000. can be oo- 

Another matter. Involving even a 
greater amount of m-fjney. to which 
Governor Johnson has directed atten- 
tion, is the J por cent due from th? sale 
of Indian lands. Under an agreement 
with the state the federal government 
w;is to pay over to Minnesota 5 per 


Take Your Girl 

To Beaver Bay, Sunday. Booth line. 

We Sell Iron Fence 


The Stewart Iron Works Coflioany 


■Wlios-; Fence received the Highest 
Award, " Gold Medal," World's 
Fair, St. Louis, 1904. 

The most economical fence you can 
buy. Price lesis than a respectable wtxxl 
fence. Why not replace your old one 
now, with a neat, attractive IROW FEJCCE, 


Over WO designs of Iron Fence, Iro» Flower 

Taae, R*ttewi, etc., *hf>wn in ourcAUloi?u«a. 

Ijuw Price* Trill »urprl»e You. 


6. RAY A CO., 410 W. Superior Si. 

".Some of the apparently most trivial 

things in this world are the most ncc- , ,..,„,,. v vinr-.hv the 

essary things, and fortunes are m^i/ie ried to a niece of Caarle.^ !< . Muiphj the 
manufacturing them," said Ralph L. other night, the Association of Billy Leo 

Victims concluded ihat the occasion was 
propitious, says the New York Sun. 


Jenkins in the Milwaukee Sentinal. 

'Take the lace eyes of shoes, for in- 
stance. The average person never give.s 
them a thought, but they are indispen- 
.sable to o-ur footwear, and th-^ra are 
factories that devote themselves ex- 
clusively to making them. Did you 
evcu stop to think how many of those 
little things are uscmI every year' 

The ceremony was just starting when 
the dead wagrm from the morgue drove 
up The driver pounded l.iudly on the 
door, and presented an order for the 
bodies of Mr. and Mrs. William J. Lee, 
suppo.^ed to have died from poisoning. 
Wlien the driver was finally shooed away 

On the ba^is of the population of hY'J^'^*^'! ^^S^'^/i^^^^-^'^B^ii^^e ambu 
the United .States b^ing 80,000,000. this i^nce cla^i^i^ lip to the house, and an 

eagar surgeon asked where he could find 
the patient suffering with alcoholic de- 
lirium. He was told that the patient 
had revived, ar.d w:ls considerably worked 
up until he also got a box of cigars. 

The bride and bridegroom were re- 
ceiving congratulations when the reserves 
of the East Twenty-second street station 
burst into the, and asked who had 
turnexl In a riot call. Explanations were 
offered also other things, and the nolice- 
men went back to bed. not entirely ap- 
preciating the joke. The fire department 
was also expected, bu.t the man who had 
promised to turn in the alarm got cold 

One C<'nt a Word KacJi Iiwenlon — Xo 
AdvertLscnicnt Loss llian 15 Cent.s. 

TOO LrAte to 
^ Classify 

warm we.itlu'r. Hair dried with cool 
iKeeze If desired at Horiigan's. 

once. Br.inch Bethel. 508 West Super- 
ior street. 

Satin skin powder being best made, It's 
best for you. Flesh, while, p;nk, brunet. 


Die Llndblom ai.d Anna Iverson. 

Martin Tildor and Jo.-ue Schultz. 

N. P. Peterson and Johanna Amelia 

Andrew C. Johnson and Ida B. Tlman- 



ROSCOE— Josiah Rosco©, aged 85 years, 
died August il at hia home 1032^ Lin- 
coln avenue. 

Mr. Caine comes to America in August to attend the rehearsals of his ne-wr 
play, "The Prodigal Son," which is to be produced early in the season. 


OOLTER— A son was born to Mr. and 

Mrs. S. J. Colter of 1915 Dingrwall street, 

August 11. 
MaclNTYRB— A daughter waa bom to 

Mr. and Mrs. Archibald Maclntyro of 

5U Fourth avenue east, August 12. 
RATHliUN— A daughter was born to Mr. 

and Mrs. G. W. Rathbun of 310 Elist 

Fifth street, August 1. • 

MUMMS-A daughter was born to Mr. 

and Mrs. Frank Mumms of 2706 We»t 

tJocond street, August 10. 
OLSON — A daAightcr wa« born to Mr. and 

Mrs, Gust Olson of 2617 Courtland etreot, 

AUETUSt 10. 
FALK— A daughter was born to Mr. and 

Mrs. Herman Falk of 2756 Wellington 

street, August 6. 

The greatest and most successful Arc- 
tic explorer In modern days, Fridtjof 
Nansen, has been visiting England, 
says the Kansas City Star. Nansen is 
said to be a splendid looking man. Over 
six feet tall, he is that rare thing — a 
scientist who is also an athlete. He 
wears his fair hair tossed vikingwlse. 
back from his forehoad. Nansen has 
many close friends in England and lie 
and his beautiful, gifted wife— -she is 
one of the most successful of Swedish 
singers — often entertain English tra- 
velers In their delightful house on the 
Christiana fjord. 

In These Hot 
Sweltering Days 

Nothing makes you feel better 
timn one of Kassmir's famous 
Turkish Batii.s at — 

Kassmir's Turkish 
Bath Parlors, 

24 and 26 West Superior street. 
Fine hotel in connection. Open 
all night. Look for the big Red 








■ipif IP 



— .. Y 




Monday-Up the River to Fond du Lac and Return on Steamer Newsboy for 25c 
Tuesday-Thirty Miles Down the Lake and Return on Steamer America for 25c 


To historic Fond du Lac ;ind return on the staunch Steamer News- I A beautiful 30-mile ride on the swift runnmg steamer Amenca on 

boy. A delightful ride up the St. Louis River with fishing, swinging I grand old Lake Superior and return by moonhght. One of the most 

and boating at Chambers' *Grove. A perfect all day outing for the I restful and invigorating trips that could be conceived. Make up your 

family- bring your lunch baskets, or. if you desire, meals can be parties and take advantage of this magnificent opportunity^ Bring 

secur'ed at the grove. X^^r lunch baskets, or if you desire, supper can be had on the boat. 

Steamer Newsboy will leave dock at the foot I ^^^^^V" ^merica will leave Booth * dock, at 

of Fifth Ave. W. Monday, at 9 A. M.-calling the foot of \^^^./^^^f^^l^^f^^y rlttrn'mi 

at Tower Bay 51ip, Superior, returning to I for a glor ous sail down the lake, returning 

Duluth at about 6 P. M. I by moonlight, at about 9 p. m. 



The Never to be Forgotten Price for Either Excursion 

Tickets Now on Sale at The Herald Office 

Get yours in advance, as the number sold will be limited, to insure comfort and enjoyment to all who go. 


Harry Rasmusscn of 

Crookston Inherits 


Crookston. Aug. 12.-(Speclal to The 

Herald. )—Hiurry KasmuMen. a humble 

circumstanced young man of this city, 

aa one of the bt-ritficiaries in the wiH 

of the late H-ilvr Peterson, the ecce.i- 

trl>- Cashton. \Vis, capitalist, will re- 

c*r •■ ujon the If'th of this month. 

jr ■ Ti,. tw A-i ,,f the young man's 

g, sonne time ago. 

^^ > .4 in the railroad 

o; as timekeeper. He 

a I ii mu iity this week, and is 

h, ting frlenils while awaiting 

tj f the large sum of money. 

^. -■ ns unexpectedly as a bolt 

fr< III Ih. 

■■Harr\ Mr. Kasmussen Is gen- 

eni.Uy known about this city, has not 
K-en his grandfather and benefactor 
In ten years, and the tact that he was 
remenilt. r. (1 in the old gentleman's 

will is aBtounllng to him. The estate 
left by the <ld gentleman, who was 
Mr. Rasmuss 'n's mother's father, Is 
valued at son e $200,000, and a score of 
heirs come 1 i for a dUislon of the 
pror-erty. the nearest of kin. Bona and 
daughters of the deceased, receiving 
the "greatest aulk, and the son* and 
daughters of ions and daughters com- 
ing next. Th J recipient of the sudden 
wealth has b.^en a resident of Crook- 
cton ft)r quite a number of years, ajid 
Is popular and well known here. He 
has been engi ged as hotel clerk and at 
various clerk il positions during re- 
cent years. 


Convinced tl at from 92 to 96 per cent 
of the static* s on the Great Northern 
and Northern Pacific railrcKjds in Minne- 
sota aFe open and that the rest will be 
upened in tw.. or three days, the state 
railroad and warehouse commission has 
decided not h> intervene in tlie telegra- 
phers' strike .«n these two nUlroads. 

After a coiu-ultation with tlie president. 
Secretary Boi aparte announces that tne 
formal exercii-f's accompanying the inter- 
mtTit I'f the I <xly of John Paul Jones in 
the United St tes will be held next spring 
at which tim. , it is understood a French 
squadron will be sent to tiiis country to 
particulate in the ceremonies. 

After a day of tlie most seiisationnl goir 
ever <!een in a n.iticmal tournament. Cham- 
pion H. Chan<:ier Egan and D. E. S-T-^^'^r. 
also a ChlcfiBrr>an. survive to play the 
finals over 38 holes at the \Vheaton links 
g."rurday. Tie East f..r the first time 
^ince the nat o<ial golf championsiilp was 

instituted ten years ago, was without rep- 
lesenlation In the eemi-flrals. 

According to a report received at the 
navy dej>axtment, ships of the North At- 
lantic fleet have communicated with one 
another by wireless telegrsiph at a dis- 
tance of about 262 miles. This is an- 
nounced to be the greatest distance at 
which wireless messages have been sent 
from ship to ship in the navy. 


Over Developments Re- 
sulting From Death of 
Edward Drouin. 

Peoria, 111., Aug. 12.-It has been years 
since Peoria society has suffered such a 
shock a.s that produced by the develop- 
ment in the inquest over the death of ' 
Edward Drouin. Mrs. Drouin is incarcer- | 
ated in the county jail, violently agitated | 
and seemingly d*>r?.nKed. The interior 
of their Fisher street home. Is filled with 
furniture of the strangest character, and 
th<^ walls are covered with facsimile re- 
productions of the "Coat of Arms ' adopt- 
' ed by Drouin and his wife. For some time 
he had posed as "King of the World," 
, and his wife as "Empress of the Uni- 
I verse." 

I With an energy almost Inconrclvabie, 
; Mrs. I'rouin spent hours of each day writ- 
ing letters to prominent people in this 
city, warning them of attempts on their 
lives and asst^rting that a band of people 
were threatening tlie extermination of 
the populace by turning on the "Electric 
Fluid." , ^ , 

All efforts to Investigate were frustrated 
bv the vigilance of the wife. When 
searched, thtir apartments were found to 
contain vast (quantities of mlnt-ral and 
medicinal water, designed to destroy the 
effort.-i of the people with the "Electric 

hope of winning third money. Capt. 

I Brown's Broomstick Is only a shadow 
of his former self and with 126 pounds 

! on his back, is not expected to cut 

I much Ice. 

1 In the over-night betting Sysonby 
was favorite at 1 to 2 with 4 to 1 laid 
against Oiseau. Liberal odds prevailed 
against the others for they were con- 
sidered by the layers as far outclassed. 
One of the greatest crowds In the 
history of the Saratoga races has ar- 
rived to witness the races today. 
Every hotel on Broadway is jammed 
to the doors and hundreds, unable to 
obtain rooms, spent the night on cots 
In the hallways. 


Damages Asked For Injuries 
to Steamer Gawn. 

In the night barely arrived In time to 
prevent him from hanging himself to 
the steel chains which hang up the 
upper cots at the station. 

At his hearing Richmond declared 
himself not guilty of "attempting to 
commit suicide" and the hearing was 
adjourned until 4 o'clock in order to 
enable witnesses to be present. Rich- 
mond, it is believed, has been the vic- 
tim of a love affair and is despondent 
over the outcome. He told several of 
his friends that he "would end it all" 
and It was at the suggestion of one of 
his confidant that the police inter- 



natural medicine in the whole world is compound- 
ed from the original prescription obtained of the 
late Prof. Aug. Huit, a famous member of the 
■\cademy of Sciences, P;.ris, France. 

A Smg le Trial 

: ^1 ; 

will convince any suffe -er no matter what the 
ailment of its sterling c irative virtues and supe- 
riority over pills, tablets and other forms of cori- 
centrated drugs. The jimple vegetable ingredi- 
ents which enter into th« prescription being taken 
according to directions, in free solution, pro^^i^e 
the best, most natural aid satisfactory results. No 
i;riping, no pains, no iac(.>nvenicnce. The best 
health cotfies from nature. Regulate and strength- 
en the functi.n.. of anin al life and perfect health 
IS the sure result. Thi bowels and blood must 
riirht by <lestroving the disease germs. Egyptian Regulator 
s to accomplish this. It is in fact a Sp. edy and Positive Lure for 

Indi gestion , Constipat ion, 

Dyspepsia, Liver Complaint, 

Sick Headac he, Nervous I )ebility, 

Grip, Rheumatism and Kidne y Troubles . 

Prepared in three sizes, 25c, 50c and $100 per >ackaKe, by THE EGYP- 
TIAN DRUG CO., New York. For sale by ALL JRUGOlSfS. 


Beiwecn Sysonby and 
Oiseau For Great Re- 
public Staiie. 

Saratoga, Aug. 12. — In the second 

and probably last running of the Great \ 

Republic $50,000 stake here this af- 

[ternoon, the long-looked for race be- 

Itween the great 3-year-old colts, Sy- 

[sonby and Uiiseau Is expected to take 

place. However, if the track is at all 

muddv, Sysonby may be scratched, 

land James R. Keene will depend on 

I Wild Mint in the struggle for the rich 


The Great Republic is not exclusive- 
ly for 3-year-old.s, but there has been 
so much discussion on the Eastern 
turf as to the re.spectlve haerits of the 
English-bred Keene colt and Oiseau, 
bred in Tennessee, that the Interest in 
today's race centers on these two to 
the exclusion of Wild Mint, Broom' 
stick. Prince Hamburg and Daniel's 
Son, composing the balance of the 
field. Should the track be hea\-y. Oi- 
saus chances will be much enhanced, 
as the Brady colt Is perfectly at home 
In heavy going. Prince Hamburg will 
bear the Whitney colors, but the 
stable connections said la.«t night that 
they were only starting him in th« 

As a result of the sinking of the 

lumber hooker Thomas Gawn on Nov. 

9, 1903, at which time she was being 

towed by the John Harper, the libel 

case filed by the owners of the Gawn 

against the Gilchrist Transportation 

I company, which owned the Harper, 

I will come before Judge Morris in 

I United States admiralty court on 

' Monday. H. R. Spencer will repre- 

! sent the llbellants and John H. Nor- 

i ton and A. J. Gilchrist will represent 

' the Gilchrist Interests. 

I It is claimed that on the night in 

; question the wind was blowing about 

1 forty miles an hour and the air was 

i thick with snow. The Harper, which 

t was tf.wlng the Gawn at the end of 

' a lf.O-foot hawser, attempted to nego- 

1 tiate the harbor with her tow in the 

teeth of the gale, with the result that 
' the Gawn crashed into the south pier, 
' had to be quickly gotten hold of by 
i tugs and beached Inside of the harbor 
i to prevent her from sinking. The 11- 
I bellants claim that they had to spend 

$2,518.49 on the Gawn to get her into 

commission ai;ain, 



Hero of Many Hard Bat- 
tles Refuses to 

Chicago. Aug. 12.— The strain has been 

too much for old Bob Fltzsimmons. He 

has remained out of the game for nearly 

twa months without having a fight in 

sight and that was as long as he could 

Pland it. It was generally supposed that 

' when he left for Paris iihortly after his 

1 proposed tight with Mike Schreck failed 

' matfrializf. tiiat the ancient one would 

' be gC'ne for at least a year. But, sud- 

I denlv Bob returned last Saturday, and 

I now'he is arranging to Jiglit Marvin Hart. 

! The fight, which is now looked upon as 

almost certain, will take place in Call- 

I fornia some time in September. Aleck 

! Greggains, of Ban Francisco, is responlble 

for it. 

Just how good Fltzsimmons is at present been something of a mooted question 
since he so abruptly called off his affair 

and, of course, we all remember the even 
more cautious maternal «ruardian and 
her pleading feminine descendant, who 
warbled : 

"Mother, may I go out to swim?" 
"Oh, yes, my darling daughter. 

But hang your clotlies on n. hickory Umb 
And don't go near the water." 

But that is neither here nor there. The 
point is this: If you go into one of the 
swimming schools in Brooklyn or Man- 
hattan these days you will see Instructors 
teaching the youthful minds, not how to 
shoot, but how to gra.sp the swimmlns 
proposition. And you will not only find 
voung men and young women paddling 
about In the big tanks, but you will also 
find old men and— well, yes, old women 
too, and some of them can swim like eels. 
Why. not long ago a grandmother went 
to a Brookljn swimming school leading 
her little grandson In knickerbockers by 
the hand. 

"I want you to teach Tommy how to 
swim." she" said to the instructor. 

And Tommy was soon in the tub blub- 
bering and sputtering like a split auto- 
mobile horn, but after a while he liked it, 
and in a few weeks could swim as well 
as any of them. In the meantime, how- 
ever, grandma, who went there every day 
to watch him, became enthusiastic in the 
sport, and although she l.s CO, she took a 
dip hereelf and now is one of the cham- 
pion swimmers in the school. 

You can see all sorts of characters at 
the swimming class. The fat man prob- 
ably gets Qs much enjoyment out of it 
as anybady. He works harder while he 
is in the water, but he is just as cool 
when he comes out as the proverbial 
shade-made lemonade. The thin man. 
under the delusion that swimminp will 
make him fat, usually overplays the 
game and it is necessary to frequently 
warn' him that it is time to quit. Uf 
course, the young women have a splendid 

Crookston Young: Man Ar- 
rested to Prevent Suicide. 

Crookston, Aug. 12.— (Special to The 
Herald.)— Prank Richmond, well known 
In this city and the principal figure in 
a Justice court some time ago, was 
arrested at the Brosseau hotel for 
making threats to do away with him- 
self, and when searched at the lockup 
was found to have on his person a 
bottle of prussic acid, purchased at a 
Crookston drug store, a few drops of 
which would have killed him almost 
instantly. When arrested by the po- 
lice Richmond was in a morose con- 
j ditlon and evidently gave little thought 
I of what was to coyne in the future. He 
' was placed In Jail and the officers later 


Cure Rkamatism 

They remove the' Uric Acid from the 
Blood, prevents lie further formation 
and heal the disordered Kidneys and 
Urinary organs. 

They are a true Specific provided by 
nature for this most distressing dis- 

Price, 50 Cents. 

Sold by KUGLER, Your Druggist, 
108 West Superior St., Duluth, Minn. 

^l^Cl. AIV'TV ^v^-.'v^ « - «.vu>>->--- — -^ «- 

has been something of a mooted question 
since he so abruptly called off his affair 
with Schreck. At that time there was a 
good deal of talk to tlie effect tnat Fitz 
had found himself unable to stand train- 
ing and had taken this step to save l^ing 
beaten by a man seemingly far inferior to 
him as a figter. 

It is well known that In recent years 
Bob's hands have become badly battered 
and have given him a good deal of trou- 
Me. He pounded them to a frazzle against | 
big Jeffries' tliick skull in their last battle | 
and the old boy has alway.s maintained 
that his liajids going back on him did 
more to beat him than Jeffries did. 

However Fitz.^immons has had a long 
rest and is probably in pretty fair shap« 
at the present time. The old man had al- 
ways been noted as a clever matchmaker 
and he prol:<ably knows what he is doing 
in hooking up with Hart. Bob wants that 
championship back and with Jeffries out 
of the game, he thinks he sees a royal 
chance to get it. It is certain that if the 
two men meet, the veteran will carry a 
lot of money, wise and otherwise. 


Begin Early— How to Behave 
In Deep Water. 

"At this time of the year plant onions." 
says the old almanlc, and "at this time 
of the year learn how to swim," says the 
swimming teacher. They u.sed to say 
that the best way to teach a boy— or a girl 
for that matter— how to swim was to Just 
throw him, or her, off the pier. That may 
be all right but the boy might drown and 
the coroner might be inquisitive. It is 
cheaper to get instructions In the regular 
way— and there Is a good deal more fun 
in It, {iccQxding ig the Brooklyn Eaale. 
Sesides, when & bCy knows how to swim 
it rests his mother's mind to a great ex- 
tent for she Is perfectly aware of the 
fact that he Is going in the water anyhow 
—swim or no swim. Some of us may recall 
that note of warning sounded by the 
anxious mother who cried to her honeful 
heir: "Johnnie, don't you never go into 
no water till you know how to swim/ 

I time when they attend the morning les- , 

' sons. There is such a nice chance to feel ; 

I so comfortable, you know, and indulge 

i In a little gos.oip at the same lime. The; 

! latest method of teachingr one how to 
swim is by the "troUey" system. It , 

' isn't exactly rapid transit, but that de- ; 

1 pends a good deal how apt the pupil ; 
proves to be in mastering the principles. ' 
The process when in full operation look.s | 
as if the instructor were a fisherman, and 
had just hooked a big fish. In reality the 
apparatus consists only of a stout cord , 
run over a sliding pulley on a wire above ] 
the tank. At tlie water end the pupil Is 
attached by a sling around the chest. He 
Is thus held in the proper position and 
learns the strokes at the same time, 
being perfectly confident that he will not 
sink. After he has been practicing for 
several lessons, the instructor eases off 
the line, and the first thing the pupil 
knows he is swimming without any sup- 
port whatever. Then the fisherman grins 
and remarks: 
"Say, vou are swimming, boy." 
And from that time forward the boy 
can swim, sure enough. 

Among the thousands of bathers that 
one sees at the beaches about New York 
it is not likely that more than 10 per cent 
are actually good swimmers. The great 
number of lives lost on the steamer Gen. 
Slocum would indicate that the percent- 
age was even lower than this. Even 
among expert swimmers there is a good 
deal of bungling. The average swimmer 
who goes in from a simall boat into deep 
water usually dives from the side of 
the boat, thereby running the risk of an 
up.«et; whereas if he would dive from the 

stern there would be no danger at al 
Nearly every swimmer swallows consider 
able water. This may be avoided to «. 
great extent if the breathing is correct. 
One should never Inhale in commencing 
a stroke, but wlien tlie arms are reaching 
backward and the stroke Is nearly finish- 
ed, a deep breath should be taken. A 
good thing to remember is that craml* 
may be overcome when far from assist- 
ance if prompt action is taken. The 
trouble generally is that when seized with 
cramp one loses one's i^resence of mind. 
The first thing to remember is to get to 
shore as soon as possible. If tlie cramp 
should be in the legs one should swim 
with the hands. If the hands are afflict- 
ed, lie on the back and use the legs. 
When the leg or the arm Is afflicted it 
should be moved as rapidly as possible, no 
matter how painful the operation may be. 
Cramp generally is a result of indigestion, 
and for this reaison one should never go 
into the water soon after eating. Another 
thing that all swimmers should learn is 
to undress in the water, so, if they acci- 
dentally fall overboard they may not be 
hampered with clothing. It requires a 
great deal of practice to do this, but the 
art may be learned. The coat may be 
taken off when treading water, and other 
parts of the -clothing may be taken off 
while one floats or swims on the back. 
Of course there are many other .things 
that one may learn to do in the water, 
and several of them will come to one 
naturally as he becomes more and more 
accustomed to swimming. 

The late Bishop Peck of the Methodist 
Episcopal church enjoyed good living, as 
his massive frame and 300 pounds indi- 
cated, says tlie Boston Herald. While 
presiding at a session of the New Hamp- 
sliire confeience he was entertained by a 
Mrs. Brown, who had a high reputation 
as a cook. She prided herself especially 
I upon lier mince pies. 

i It was at the supper table, and the 
; bishop had done ample Justice to a gen- 
■ erous slice of the tempting p.astry. He 
i was urged to have a second piece, but 

refused, as he was to make the chief 
' address of the week tluU evening. Mrs. 
' Brown insisted with feminine pcr.-?uasivji- 
• ness, contending that whatever cthfer 
' mince pies might be, hers, at least, were 
I harmless. The distinguished guest yield- 
' ed at last, till not only a second, but a 

third equally large portion of the pie had 
[ disappeared. 

I Evening came, and with it a congrega- 
! tlon which packed the large churcht to 
j the doors, to listen to the able divine. 
I The hour for service arrived, but the 
I bishop had not appeared. The elders 
I looked anxious. The choir sang, and the 

preliminary ser\'lces were well started, 
I when two or three of the brethren went 
I out to look for the absent speaker. They 

found Irini at Mrs. Brown'^s writliing in 

the agonies of a severe Illness, resulting 
I from his indiscretion at the table. As 
i the faithful ministers saw their beloved 

bishop Ivlng on his bed and groaning 

with pain, one of them said: 
"Why, bishop, you are not afraid to 

die, are you?" 
"No." replied the sufferer. "I am not 

afraid to die, but I am ashamed to." 

The merchant who advertises gives 
you the same opportunities to secur« 
bargains that your neighbor has. Pub- 
licity equalizes opportunity. Nowa- 
days there )s no reason for your not 
having ^card about some special sale. 

QL Interest on 
^ Deposits, 

Duluth Savings Bank 

216 West Superior Street. 

If You Can't Come During the Day-Time Come 

Saturday Evening. 






Published at Herald Eldg., First St.. Op. P.O. Square. 

'Phones: Counting Room, 324; Editorial Room, 11 a6 


this source, it must be equipped with suitable legis- 
latii>n to give it power. To t'he corporations he 
ext« nds a fair warning that the course they are 
pur. uing will tend to arouse the people to art 
ext«nt that will react harmfully upon tlic large 
interests. They must not kill the goose that lays 
the golden egg. 

■\irther, it is impossible longer to show Icni- 
enc • toward such offenders as some of the beef 
trust officers now under indictment. They have 

eryf /?y eveninq-deuvered by carrier. 

Single Copy, daily $ -oa 

One month .45 I gone too far, these and others, and it will be well 

Three months (in advance) '-30 ! for them to heed the president's warning. He 

pa. months (in advance) a.0O ' 

Cnr year (in advance) 5.00 

Eu»*rfd at Duluth Postofflcc as Second-Clans Matter. 


Per year $1.00 

Six months 5° 

■Thret months aS 



It is important when desirmg the address of your 
paper changed, to give both old and new addresses. 

X.- ^ ' ■ " 


One tloes nm' read in the literary journals how 
jnatiy vulumis of Dickens' novels are .s<.>ld every 
year, th >iigh they contain much information about 
tiu ti isands of copies that 
Foolish Kii'.^iloiii ; iif Il-">>\ 


sun med up much of his talk on this subject in 

the: e words: 

"Either they will have to suhmft to reasonabte 
^uperviBlon and regulation by the national au- 
ttiorities. or they will ultimately have to 
^ ubmlt to governmental ^ction of a far more 
tirastlc type." 


The people are having a rare opportunity for 
outings in the excursions offered by The Herald 
every Monday, through which, for half the usual 
price, a delightful trip may be had on the steamer 
Newsboy up to Fond du Lac and back, with ample 
time for the luxury of a picnic lunch and pleasant 

***Jaykron Walsh, broth-^r of the 
boilermakers, who has been sick for 

<-. ..! - 1 . - ,it « .^ ^i^i,^.. io»i, I some time, has been adjudged insane by 

after putting his .'^uit case to nght.s. dash- t,,^^^ ^e u^^k,.*™ T^.,.«r^T,., ,„^ u 
?d away agfiin. Thla time he looked like fu^ge of Probate Dumphy and has 


Congressman Bede's plan for eliminating the 

dis; dvantages caused by the governmeuv dams on 

the upper Mississippi river, which he submitted to 

the war department the other day, is worthy of j rambles through the sylvan beauties of this famous 

consideration, though there appear t'o be several j old suburb up the river. That" the opportunity -s 

difl culties in the way of puttnig it into practice, j appreciated is made evident by the crowds that 

ie proposes to have the government turn these j attend each Monday excursion. 

dams over to the state of Minnesota, which would | Tuesday afternoon a new feature will be intro- 

are sold of "The in hat' event manipulate them to tlie advantage duced, when for the same price thei^ will be an 

Hilly Jones Swiped the of its people instead of to their disadvantage. Hq | excursion on the steamer America, leaving Booth's _ _ _ 

irono of Noplacf." But iiist the sumo, people believes the state could buy or lease them from dock at 4 o'clock p. m., taking a 30-mile cruise tiain wreck of ntenT date at Lamont, III. i 
^ . , . , . ,1 . I . 1 ji ..I -.^ If ij . ... . . . .• 1 , "1 was in the rear sleeper and fscatK^d in- 

e reruling Dickens, ol 1 pin;.!c and y<uin^' people, the government, and oy handling tlicm itsclt could down the lake, and returnmg by moonlight .0 jury. I wa.s awakened by about twenty 

and i:; re copies of hi- bo,jk^ arc I.cnM ^"Id than ' not only protect the settlers of the Mississippi reach Duluth at 9 p. m. The excursions are given 

there were during lite of tl'.o a:;tlior. 

It !i ;> iKcn rather the fashion t'o make light 

of Dukcns; t 
that his her 

XAventy-t^wo Years Ago 

Taken From tbe Columns of Dnlath Papers Twenty-two Tears Aeo. S 


that and had to be brought twice as far and j W>CHKKJiKW«H«HKH«H«H>«KK5^ 0<HKH«KKK>tK«»i«K>iWa<HWH^^ 
through twice as many difficulties, it would not 
be extravagance to pay the price, for no sum of 
money can compensate for I'hc^ dangers and dis- 
advantages of an inadequate . ^nd impure water 

Duluth went eight milel and spent within 
$3,000,000, but she got an unhmited supply of the 
finest and purest water on, earth, water* that is 
like the air the people brea^, empty of impurity 
and full of health and Btrengih. .It is an advantage 
that hundreds of cities in this country would envy, 
and they would gladly pay many times what Du- 
luth has paid to get the same grade and quantity 
of water. 

Hotel Gossip. I 


"Persistence most g«nerally put.s a man 
where he wants to be, provided there is 
any possibility at all of his getting tliere 
when he starts ouL." said P. J. Nangle of 
Milwakoe at the St. Louis. "I saw this 
fact demonstrated in very short time at 
the fit. Paul union depot the other day. 

"A man stood talking to a girl, the 
couple standing fifteen feet from the rear 
end of the train which he evidently de- 
sired to cateh. So intent was the man 
in his conversation that he failed \o note 
that the train was moving slowly away, 
and it was bout thirty feet from him be- 
fore he realized that it had started. With- 
out saying a word to iiis companion he 
dashed away, but had only begun to get 
well into motion when his liat blew off 
and he was delayed in picking it up. Again 
l>e obtained a good start, but this time ; 
his suit case opt-ned, and another delay 
restilted in picking up the contents, whicji 
were scattered over the platform. And 
all the time ti>e departing train wa«i in- 
creasing in speed. 

'But the young fellow was game, and 

•••Married, on Aug. 2, at the residence 
cif Rev. D. E. Wellfl of Minneapolis, 
Timothy T>onovan of Thomson to Miss 
Mary E. Stewart of Duluth. 

resignation, ;ind will leave about the 
last of tills month for Columbus, S. C, 
where he talks of going into the lee 

•••The store at present occupied by 
Miller & Sproat will be opened as a j 
drug store by a Mr. Wilson of Wiscon- 
sin as soon as the present stock of 
crockery is sold out. 

***The Turf Exchange saloon In the 
Beckman block has been sold to Mr. 
Burlingame. The late proprietor, Mr. 
Granger, had some lidbilitiea to meet, 
and the sale was Inevitable. 

•••John Flynn. of the popular dry 
goods house of Flynn Bros. & Co.. waa 
married last Wednesday at Salamanca, 
N. Y.. to Miss Helen M. Barker. They 
are now on their wedding tour, and will 
arrive here about the ilrst of next 


valiey from floods bnf could arrange to develop ' that everybody may afford to take these delightful 
water power from them and rent this power to j outings at a nominal price. 

<~!v that his si-ntimeut is mawkish; | ma lufacturcrs. 

.L A . i-i n a:ul lifeless; that his State control, if it could be bnought about, 

char, t.r-, art' caricatures: that he is out of date; | wo ild probably result in better things for the 
and tnat !y reads r>ickep.s nowadays." But j pecple concerned than government control. Gov- 

jusi the - u: tiu- tver-frcsh an ' ■ - ■ ' ojesome ; ernment control is based on a wider view of things, 
luminr ot lus i.ovils, tlic tiiiuln ■ heroes, wh ch has in the past involved some inconveniences 

if his heroines, the despicability of 



ot \u 

.«;\vtH"tnes- . 

vill.iins aui. 

1 t!:e tenderness and kindliness of 


an(i often, as this year, downright losses to the 
setilers. Besides, as Mr. Bede says, the engineers 

ed away ag 
a sure winner, but again misfortune met 
him. This time he fell over a gas hose, 
and rolled over on the planking. Once 
more he gained his feet and. after a sharp 
sprint, finally landed on the rear platform 
of the last oar. The girl laughed and 
clapped her hands, and the people cheered 
their appreciation of his garaeness." 
• • « 

"It was the first time I was ever In a 
train wreck," said F. T. Harris of Chicago 
at the St. L#ouiH, speaking of the Santa Ve. 

successive stops of the train, as it seemed 
to me. I had gone to bed and wa-j sleep- 
ing soundly, but. of course, the first of 
the jolt.s awakened me. Finally the thint; 
came to a stop. I got out In time to see the 
wrecked train at it.-i wor«t. All tne people 
in our car weie badly scari^d. but I was 

been sent to the state asylum at St. 

•••Mrs. E. A. McNair's infant child 
died, yesterday, and grave fears are 
entertained that Mrs. McNair will not 
recover from her illness. 

•••Land office receipts 
month amount to $5,^00. 


far this 

•••A. Finlander named William John- 
son, who works at Gray's mill, at- 
tempted to board a passing train. Ho 
missed his hold ar.d fell, one of the 
•••The earnings of the St. Paul & i car wheels passing over his right foot, 
Duluth for the tirst week in August ' cutting oft four toes. He was put on 
were $31,939.81, against $23,237.41 for the j board the car and taken to Rice's Point, 
same week in 1S82. making an increase 
of $8,701.40. 

where he resides. 

♦••The David Dov s brought in a 
•••N. B. Conger, the United States i larger cargo of coal than usual this 
weather sergeant at this station for the j time, in fact the longest ever brought 
last two years or jnore has sent in his into this port, 2,193 tons. 


t 1 he Weather. | 

too much dazed to realize fully just what ' o<H>0i>CH><K>D<KK><H5<H><H;}<l-O<KH^ 

'hi.'=. Captain Cuttles, his Pickwi.-ks and his John j in t hatge of the dam are clianged, and the succeed- 
Jarndyct s are still appealing to more thousands tng engineers have new ideas which they put in 

than there are hundreds reading the works of any 
Other writer of fiction. 

Dickens has been dead thirty-five years, yei* 

practice and develop new inconveniences to the 

The trouble would come, even under state con- 

rts from lihrarians and booksellers show that | fro . in separating the interests of the people down 

the river, who want to keep the river levels as 
high as possible in order that they may get the 
miKimum of power and navigation, and those .)f 


lir !.-> lit i more extensively now tha.: he ever was 
•Jn his lifetime. Not only that, but nis "David 
Copperfield." in which he put so much of himself 
because it , was in a large measure biographical, is ! the people u[) the river, who do not care so much 
the most popular novel ever published. Rev. H. about navigation, but who do want to run their 
C. Monscr, a minister of the Christian church in j mills and prevent t'heir farms being flooded. 
Illinois, has put in three years in an effort' to Northern Minnesota has had to fight for cvcry- 
discovcr the three most popular novels in the [ thi ig it got from Southern Minnesota, and there 


People are inquiring why fhcre are so many 
lawyers in jail. The answer ts^-and it is not in- 
tended as a reflection upon the legal fraternity at 
large — that it is bcMuse tli^y 'belottg there, and 
that the people are beginning to imd i* out. 

That must' not be construed, to mean that all I of the smoker 'was wrenched and 
, , , ^, , *' -.^ 1 .. T-i i scooted over the trucks about •''^'"' feet. Tile 

lawyers belong there, because it does not. 1 he .three forward cars left the track and were 
vast majority of them are as enlightened, honest Pretty badly piled up"^ 

"I don't know as I ever saw crop con- 
ditions looking better than they do now," 
.said R. D Pnavev of Fargo at the Lenox. 
"The reports of bumper crops liave In no- 
wise l)*'en exafffirerated. The western farm- 

h'ld taken place. 

"The women climbed out as l>est they 
could. In theii- night apparel, and finally 
we were gott"n together and sent batk to 
Chicago. They then made up a train 
early In the morning and sent us through 
on the same line. The wreck seemed to 
Irive l>eeri caused by the breaking of a 
i truck on the smoker. Another theory Is 
that the rails spread. Anyway, the body 

■world, his idea being to deliver lectures on the 
•ubj'ct. He consulted the records of booksellers 
and liljr-irics, and used every possible means of 
ascertaining what he sought. His researches cov- 
^retl not only this country but England, France, 
Germany and other foreign countries. 

His iii^urcs sliow a difference of many t'hous- 
ands between tlie three leading novels and all 

is no reason to believe it would be otherwise 'f 
the state controlled the dams. Besides, Northern 
Minnesota must' ask the state for many things at i 
the next session of the legislature. It wants money | 
for drainage, it wants money for roads, and It j 
wants a more liberal land policy and money to j 
ad''ertise the lands of Northern Minnesota. With | 
all these necessary tuings to ask for, it is qucst'ion- j 

or through state control, the dams must be man- 
ag'-d so as to be more helpful to Northern Minne- 

others "David Copperfield" came first, as the j able whether the legislature could be induced to 
inost popular novel ever published Harriet | gnnt them all and at the same time to appropriate 
Ececiur Stowe's "Uncle Tom's Cabin," in spite of j nn ney to buy or lease and care for these dams, 
its prejudice and unfairness which barred it from 
a large portion of this country, came second. 
(Third was Gen. Lew Wallace's magnificent novel, 
*'Bcn llur." 

Strotig and deep flows the stream of humanity 
through these tlirce novels. Human passions, 
human emotions, love, hate, loyalty, treachery, 
every (.xiuTiciioc ot" humanity can be found in 
them, and tliat i.-» the secret of tneir p<.)pularity, 
that and their truth. The gamut of human char- 
acter IS run in "Cfii)i)erfiekl;" the fragedy of a 
race enslaved and dcba-^cd, with the lights and 
shadows of its shivery, form the thread of "Uncle 
Tom's Cabin;" while tne greatest tragedy in all 
time, the sacrifice a\ a Clir!~.t i 1: the redemption 
of mankind, is the theme ot "lien Hur." There 
are faults in all ot them, fault's that carping, flaw- 
pickir.g nudiocrity will discover in a moment. 
Hundreds of novels have been published that were 

and reliable as the doctors and preachers. But 

there are scapegraces, black sheep in the legal 

fraternity, as in all fraternities and professions; 

more in the legal profession than in t'he others j ers will be fiush this year. They will lie 
, ,, ■ . •. J able to buy autdmobiles. and still li.ivc 

because there is more opportunity and more enough left to build a now house or barn 

temptation. ..^j, ^j^,^ j^ going to help out the citie.s. 

The question of whether conditions argue a particnlarlv Duluth and Minneapolis, and 

, , II,- , 11 I /• • I St. Paul. These three towns are c >m- 

marked moral deterioration in the legal proiession | merelal rivals in the wheat belt, and there 

is a serious one, and one that some lawyers arc | |«|hi^[P^com^f,tit|^on^between thejr^ 

answering in the affirmative. In these days of ; wholesale houses, and all seem to 

, ,. ... 1 • .; , • ^- 1 „ holding their own pretty well. Some 

vast financial irregularifies, when gigantic schemes L^^ ti,p Duluth wholesale houses have ex- 

of robbery are steered through. ju>t barely grazing j -y-t^reputaUons^^th^^^^^^^ 

the shoals of the law. it is a lawyer who is gen- j to get a hrrii foothold in the towns along 

,, 1 r J . .1 1 I IT I ..I I the iii-w lines of railroad. All the houses 

erally to be found at the helm. He knows the start in on an equal basis in new 

course; he knows just how close to the rocks the 
business craft may go without being wrecked; he 
knows the twist's and turns it is necessary to take 
to get the shortest cut to riches without imperil- 
ing the safety of the craft. 

They are doing this unworthy piloting because 
fhey get large pay for it. There has been a craze 
for getting something for throughout the 
fabric of society, and as all processes that have 
this result are looked upon by the law with sus- 

Tho showers the weather man predicted 
for last night scattered all their force 
on the way somewhere, and though they 
presented Quite a threatening front and 
blustered and bragged and bluffed witii 
gusts of tempestuous breeze, when they 
developed tliey amounted only to a fev/ 
faint drops (if ram, wiiioli quickly ceased. 
Then the moon came out in royal splendor 
and the night turned into a glorious 
pageant of imperial beauty to celebrate 
i..unas passage across a heaven strewn 

witli jewels 

For these are moonlit nights of rare 
beauty, wlien it is a privilege beyond 

price to be able to sit out of doors or to] men are lifted into nobltne.?s 
stri>ll down to the lake and sit on the 


This Next Week's Friend lintss 

I like the grand old Saxon word 
friendliness. It carries with it the 
savor of all tnhigs sweet and gracious. 
It stands for that delicate touch of 
life upon life whereby the sorrow and 
woe of the world are assuaged and 

I know 

beach in sentimental appreciation of ttie two young children whose one criterion 

beauties of living. Though days be warm, 
tlie nights are epochs in human exper- 
ience long to be remembered. 

But something needs to be done. The dams 

should not be desfroved, but either through a , . r . • 

u • 4.U „" «4> 1- J- *i _ ' picion, the promoters liave need of legal advice 

change m the government s policy regarding them i '- • t' ^^ 

that will keep them salely away from the grand 
jury, while getting as much as possible for as 


little as possible. So they employ brainy lawyers. 

In the couni'y of New York there are sixteen 

lawyers under indictment, and during 1905 there 

have been registered on the books of the jails 193 

The scientific world seems to have accepfed | lawyers. There has never been a time before 
tht theory that the spread of yellow fever is due ' when these figures were approached. Most of the 
to the work of a particular species of mosquito, j lawyers so situated are pettifoggers, no doubt; 

wl ich bites a sufferer and carries the germs on to 
an >ther victim. The unscientific public has no 
rci nurse but to accept the I'heory, too, even 
th High some of its members may do it reluctantly. 
Scientists say that yellow fever is communicated 
solely in this way, and that the mosquito is a 
pr >lific source of malaria also. 

If these claims are true, why is it' not likely 

more taiiitless. I'.ut iK>no have been published ^1 . ..u ..• t i ..i . • 

. * ; that this energetic and annoying little insect is 

that ai)pealed more to hunianity, because they tell 
of humanity simply and truthfully. Man is still 
#he thing of greatest' interest to man. 

some of them have been leaders in their profession. 
They have prostitirted their high office to the pur- 
poses of graft, and now they are paying the 

The legal profession is a high and noble call- 
ing, but it seems to be suffering from the un- 
worthy ideals of some of its followers. 

th'! means of carrying many other diseases as well? 


Si Patrick Manson, the British authority on the I § THE FIELD SURVEY. § 

ca jses of disease, says it is and condemns it for ' tKH3i>0CK><H3CH>i>CH>i>aOO<H>0OOO<K>i>0OO0^ 
ca'rying on a widespread work of death-dealing. 
And if it is true that these diseases and many 

of strangeris— be they of the human or 
of the brute creation, is: "Are they 

This morning was the starting of a real I f,-iendlv''" That is the thing they 
summer day, when mellow sua raysr 

struggled playfully with cool breezes and want to And out about a new dciiuaint- 
uneommonly iieautiful condition^ were ancc and other considerations take a 
born of their union. viniinr.limt • ulaee 

Cooler weather U looked for tonight, ac- P'"}^'''^^'"^;;^^ ,,'"'-:_,, ^ ,.^.,. .„^t .,,,3 
cording to the weatlu-r man. and it will How many pei.soiis latk just tma 
Ije partly cloudy tonight and Sunday, crowning virtue! Ihvy wont lie or 
with possibly light showers. The winds i steal. But you would never think of 
will I>e easterly and fresn. | going to them with your burden, and 

High temperatures prevail from the i f i« ,i,ni>iilt t.i ini urine them interest- 
Mis.-is.'^ippi valley eastward. Showers feir/l '» dillRU t to imagine, mcin inieresi 
during Friday or last night over the Ohio I ing themselves In other persons when 
vall>y. Atl:intic and Gulf states. Lakes such interest involves any sacritico of 

others are spread by mosquitoes, is it not also 

it is a compara 
chminate the mosquitoes? 

The Monroe doctrine means protection of, ... 

weaker American countries as much from efforts ^'""^ ^'**' " '' ^ comparatively simple thing to 
to aggrandize the United States as from efforts to 
aggrandize foreign countries. 

This country's might will be exerted only for .... 

*!.„ ,, t ..: .i .If „^ . 1 1 u J I and interesting t'licDries. there arc plenty of rea 

the good ot itselt and its weaker neighbors, and] , ,, , . ■ .1 ^ 1 ■_.. 

only to the extent absi)lutcly demanded by our 


Even if they carried no diseases at all, and the 
i id'as of the physicians were merely ingenious 

No just and orderly government on this con- 
tinent has anything t'o fear from us. arc the salient points of President Roose- 
velt's speech at Chautauqua yesterday, and they 
form the most concrete, common-sense and up-ta- 
vlatc I \!>r. •■ the Monroe doctrine on record. 

Therefore tne talk was highly important, sounding 
a«? it does the keynote of the administration on 
this va.-,f!y important subject, that all who have 
imcrr^t therein may hear and heed. The Monroe 
doctrine is law because we have the power to 
enforce if, and so long ;is we have that power no 
foreign power may attempt colonization or self- ! 

sons why it would not be a bad thing to eliminate 
the mosquito from human haunts. At the very 
bt .St, granting him immunity from such charges, 
hi is a nuisance, and one that everybody would be 
w Iliiig to drive out. 

It is a difficult llask. to be sure, but if every- 
body worked as hard to drive out the mosquito 
e\erywherc as they are working in New Orleans, 
where they believe him to be guilty of spreading 
the yellow fever, he would have but short shrift. 
even with his remarkable agility and incredible 
powers of procreation. 


It is only occasionally that the people of Du- 
aggrandi/ement by improper encroachments upon ! lufh appreciate the olesstng of ample pure water, 
tn*" soil of the American continent. Yet that does j which they enjoy as few people in this country do. 
«iot mean that we shall protect weaker American Usually such tunes arc only when they go away 
countries in iniquitous procedures against other to some other city, where the problem of drinking 

nations or ourselves. It is a sort of "big brother" 
attitude, which means that while we will not inter- 

The pensioner who gave up his $20 a month 
granted for disabilities when he became a Christian 

Scientist was certainly consistent". 

♦ * ♦ 

The only unfavorable crop report is on the 
crop of Depew chestnuts, which is said to be 

suffering from blight. 

♦ * ♦ 

The Filipinos want municipal reform. There 
are several American cities that could spare theirs, 

because tncy arc not working. 

♦ * ♦ 

Realising that one of the principal atiVactions 
of the beacli was in danger, the mayor of Atlantic 
City has withdrawn his order against short bath- 
ing skirts. 

♦ * 4t 

To say that the world is growing worse is not 

only cynical but false. 

♦ * ♦ 

The Ziegler party did not bring back tlie pole, 
but somebody brought them back, whicn is better 

than many polar parties have done. 

<» « * 

Wonder which side will call first in the big 

game down at Portsmouth. 

^ ■* * 

A New Hampshire woman found $15 in the 
family Bible, in bills of an early issue which had 

towns. With the old ones it is somewhat 
different, for the older wholesalers were 
many of them e.stalilished there before ttie 
mote recently built were in ex- 

• • • 

At the Spalding: Mr. and Mrs. A. T. 
Kingsbury. J. J. Kupp. tJ.iginaw; E. 8. 
Patterson. Minneapolis; Mr. and Mrs. F. 
M. Morford. Miss C. Conkhng. A. D. 
Norford, Buffalo; G. W. Whittemore, 
Bristol, Conn.; Mr. and Mrs. H. W. 
Brown, Waterloo. la.; b\ L.. McNamara. 
Haywai'd. Wis.; Ira B. 'Mills, Mooriiead; 
Mr. and Mrs. W. Qreif. Mr. and Mrs. 
\V. M. Dabr.ey, Rev. i. J. Wonderby. 
Cleveland, J. H. Kirk wood and sous, C. 
J. Fanner, Cleveland; hi M. titurat, Ak- 
ron. O. ; C. S. Rockhill, Cambridge. O.; 
f. Coi-coran, Saginaw; Mr. and Mrs. H. 
Tracy. St. Paul; Mr. and Mrs. O. W. 
Clark, Miss S. Aymonds, New York; Mr. 
and Mrs. H. S. Gilley. Cedar Falls, io.; 
J. VV. Martenis, Wasiiingion. D. C. ; B. 
Martin. Denver; R. W. Mitchell, Chis- 
holm; Mr. and Mrs. F. W. Minnlek, 
Cedar Rapids, la.; J. T. Shea. Mrs. 1^. G. 
Sprotley. Miss A. Rhea. N.ishviie. Tenn.; 
Mr. and Mrs. N. C. Andrews. Mr. and 
Mrs. C. F. Peterson, Mr. and Mrs. P. N. 
Aggergaard, Irene, S. D.; A. McKec. S. 
McKinl«y, Mrs. 1). H. Amsbary, New 

Castle, Pa. 

« • • 

At the St. Ijouis: Mr. and Mrs. A. P. 
Nelson. St. Paul; M. Hergh, Sioux Falls; 
VV. C Ooode. Two Harbors; N. L.. Lar- 
son. Atwater. Minn.; A. K. Carlson, Wlll-, Minn.; T. L.. Nelson, Atwater, Wis.; 
B. Carlson, Wulmar, Minn.; P. Sullivan, 
Virginia; A. O. Rosing. R. Nelson, Red 
Wing; Q. Wilkinson. Ashland; Mrs. J. A. 
Tiigif. Grand Rapid.s; Mrs. Carrie Mick- 
Ian, Hibbing: L. G. Peters, Mrs. Josei^h- 
ine ISvans. Roek Rapids, 111.; J. R. White- 
side. Meniphis; G. C Gail, Dayton, O. ; 
D. W. Thaoker. Dayton; P. Amerman, St. 
Joseph. Mo.; S. J. Plunimer, Hibbing; J. 
Jenson. Cedar Rapids, la.; Miss Beers, 
New Albany, Ind. ; Mr. and Mrs. W. S. 
Hollbrook and son, Davenport, la.; A. J. 
i-Yennd. Grand Riiplds, Wis.; B. P. Mun- 
son. Couer D Alene. Idaho, J. L. Nixon 
and son. Homer, Neb.; Mario Dormer, 
Winnipeg, Mae K. ITezona. liJvtjleth; W. 
W. Campbell, Sioux Falls, 3. D. ; Mrs. J. 
Polly, Miss Deola Polly. Miss iVlabel Polly, 
Aibaton. la.; J. D Conan, Mrs. J. D. 
Conan, Ely; D. J. May, Toledo; D. P. 
Slmonson, Madison, Nob.; H. Winter, 

Norfolk, V'a. 

• • • 

At the Lenox: F. J. Vesper, Hugo. 
Minn.; Mi.'ss Helena MoKernan, A.shlaud; 
Delyl Kutui, Ashlaiid; Mr. and Mrs. K. S. 
Steinberg and daughter, St. Paul; S. P. 
Th'.>san, VVtnihrop, Minn.; Mr. and Mis. 
F. D. Baldwin, Mrs Hendry, Miss Rowe, 
J C. Peterson. S. A. Tragesen, arstiall, 
Minn.; T. M. Anthony. Marsnall; E. M. 
Hammel. St. Cloud; J. W. Joini.-^ofl. St. 
Louis; VV. P Hill and family. F. R<jger8 
and fajnily. Mr. and Mrs. B. E. BowmiUi, 

Superior and Michigan, the ui>per Missouri 
valley and portions of tlie South\rost. 
In the lake region the winds are fresh 
westerly with mostly cloudy weather. 
The barometer Is low over Arizona, Al- 
berta and Lake Huron 

Following were the highest tcm:>era- 
tures recorded during tlie twenty-four 
hours ending at 7 o'clook this morning, 
as reported by the weather bureau: 



Battleford .., 
Bismarck .... 


Buffalo .... 


Ch.arleston .. 


Cincinnati .. 
Davenport .. 

Denver , 

Detroit .... 
Devils Lake 


Duluth .... 
Edmonton .., 
El Paso .... 
Escanaba ... 

94 i Marquette 
82 I Medicine Hat 
78 I Miles City .. 
7ti I Milwaukee ... 

8ij I Modona 

74 I Montgomery F8 

74 I Mooriiead 7t) 

8.S 1 New Orleans 88 

88 I New York 8S 

81 1 Norfolk 88 

y:i 1 Northheld 82 

74 I N(jrth Platte 8«i 

«4 Oklahoma 9) 

78 I Phoenix 102 

») I Pierre 70 

78 I Pittsburg 82 

TGJPort Arthur 70 

»i I Portland 8) 

80 1 Prince Albert .... 71 


time or ease. And we know other per- 
sons like the late Prof. Henry Drum- 
mond, for instance, very pres- 
ence radiates friendliness. It distills 
from th.^ tips of their fingers; it sounds 
in the tones of their voices; it seems 
to be the atmosphere by wl;ich they 
they are constantly surrounled. 
The trouble with non-friendly peo- 
80: pie is not antipathy to their kind, but 
78 j they have wailed Uiemselves away 
^'ifrom their fellovmen. and in doing so 
04 ■ thov have not only stopped the tlow of 
good will from outsiders into their own 
lives, but they have dammed the 
stream of kindness that might other- 
wise issue from them for the refresh- 
ment of others. You cannot get within 
a thou-sand miles of the inmost lives of 
these persons. Even with a smiling 
exterior they constantly disappoint 
you and frequently iriitate you. for 
you know if you could only once get at 
them their virtue wuld do you gooi. 
But the citadel of their hearts can 
only be carried by a long and vigorous 
. . , ass.uilt. You must cross the draw- 
*) I bridge and batter down a number of 
'^^ heavy doors before you can really get 
at them. 
But friendliness Is outgoing and out- 


Galveston 88 j (Ju'Appelle 

Green Bay 90 R.apid City ... 

Helena .... 80 St. Louis 

Houghton 7S St. Paul 

Huron 80|Hin Francisco 

Jacksonville .. ..90|6anta Fe 

Kamloops 94 | 8. Ste. M.arie oj. , -, ., . v.j.,j 

Kansas City .... 92 (Slireveport 9J ■ reaching. It does not dweil Dt-ni.ia 

Knoxvllle 81 Spokane 9» I barred gates. Neither is it officious 

Lacrosse 92 Swift Current ....SDloj. inquisitive. It is simply the cftlu- 

Landor 72 ! Washington **lence of a spirit sensitive to the needs 

?8 1 winnfper'' '^ '^ ?s' ^t men. eager to give help and sym- 
78 I w innipeg '" I pathy. A minister's wife wa.s coin- 
Department of Agriculture. Weather | mended to me the other day as possess- 
Bureau. Duluth, Aug 12.— Local foiecn.Ht ing in a rare degree this quality. "f>he 
for twenty-four hours ending at 7 p. m. j jg not such a master hand at prayer 

Little Rock .. 
Los Angeles.. 

Sunday: Duluth. Superior and vicinity- 
Partly cloudy tonight and Sunday, witli 
po.ssibly light showers; cooler toniglit; 
fresh easterly wln^ls. 


I-ocal Forecaster. 

Chicago, Aug. 12.— Forecasts until 7 p. 
m. Sunday: Wisconsin- Fair tonight and 
Sunday: cooler tonight. 

MinnoHota— Fair tonight and Sunday; 
cooler in eaat portion tnnlght 

meetings," said my informant, "but 
she does carry on her heart the Chris- 
tian welfare of every porson in the 

The summer season offers us rare 
and abundant opportunities for friend- as we travel or tarry at resorts 
or visit our friends or receive visits 
from them. What is our attitude dur- 
ing the hot wenther? Is it one of hau- 

The D,ikotas— Fair in North Dakota, j tour and of distance from our kind, of 
local rains in South Dakota tonight and ' " " ^' ~ '" 


Upper Lake.s— Fresh northwest to north 

winds, variable Sunday; partly 
cloudy weather. 


Chicago Tribune: "Ugh!" growled 

Olympian Jove, "this ambrosia tastes 
fierce this mornittg." 

•'No v.'onder, dear, " replied Juno, sweet- 
ly, "you hod too much nectar last night." 

Philadelphia Pre-ss: Mrs. Chatters- You 
d<yn't seem to consider my opinions val- 

water is attended by unlimited vexation, danger 

and e.xpense. In many cities, after immense sums 

lere between Johnny and his "needin's" if he j have been spent, the water is still full of fever apparently rested tl.jre for nearly a century. But 

deserves punishment, it must si'op there, and there • grrms and totally unfit for human consumption. ' maybe that family had another Bible they used 

•hall be no bullying. 

The president rightly said that we cannot" per- 
manently adhere to the Monroe doctrine unless 
we make it clear to all that we do not intend to 
znake it serve to aggrandize ourselves at the ex- 
pense of the republics south of us; I'hat we do not 
intend to let any of these republics use it as a 
J shield to protect them from the consequence of 
. Iheir own misdeeds; and that as we prevent othen 
I nations from interfering, we must in good faith ity 
to help our sister republics upward toward peace 
and order when they need such help. 

The Los Angeles Times tells what that city ' for every day 
his had to do to get pure water. The city has 
ji 8t secured title to 30,000 inches of pure moun- 

* « * 
Group pictures of the president and the peac? 

F. Boul, Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Randall, Mrs. u^^ble 

Deluey, J. A. Hill, Randolph, Wis.; J. E. ^r. Chatters— My dear, I consider them 

Hngg.s. Erie, Pa. ; h,. Luck, Mar^liall, j ^^ valuable tliat it shocks me to see you 

giving them out so promiacuously. 

wif a 

Mien., J. J. Ryan, W. F. Hickey, Jack- 
son, Mich.; J. K. Swonn, Mad. son, Miiui.; 
W. L Kartrude, Anna iverson. Hardwiek, 
Minn.; A. J. Foster, BllUngliam, Minn.; 
H E. Swenson. M. OlsiKi. J. BerkeUind, 
E. Ruble, A. Paulson. O. Hainbrot. Will _ _ 

mar, Minn.; Muss E. V. Mcl..aughlin. Mis-i | j^^y gfj" presented em wif money." 
Wilson, Philadelphia; Miss S. Hiteli, ' 
Jackson; Mr. and Mrs. F. M. Bust. J. A. 
Hill. Randolph. Neb.; Mrs. C. A. Abert. 
Bena; Gertrude S. Tibbetts. Eiiza H. 
Words West Concord. Minn.; H. H. 
Graif. HiiJbing; S. M. Cushma^i. Ashland. 
• • • 



Washington Star: "Of co'se," said Un- 
cle Bben, "de trusts i.s wrong. But a ' ginning 
whole lot of folks wouldn' be satistied i ^j.j^^^^,y_j^"g'"j„igtre»fl with her cook. 

constant criticism and fault-finding, or 
is it the friendly attitude which leads 
us without being asked, to make a 
seat in the car for .someone else, to 
offer a cup of cold water, both literally 
and spiritually, to talk with that .shy 
young shop girl who has just come to 
the boarding hous" for h'^r two weaka' 
vacation, to invite her to Join our 
happy Bocial coterie, and in other ways 
to add to the delight of her all too brief 

What a change ft would make In this 
big, fevered world if were 
the characteristic mark of p.'rsons as 
they met with and dealt with one an- 
other! The attitude is pain- 
fully preval<nit. We cannot remedy all 
at once the situation, but we can, be- 
where we are, .'strive to be 

the master with his coachman, the 

trust unless it come around ev y 

— teacher with his pupil, the neighbor 

The Jtforalist— Tliere I with his neighbor, the parent with hig 

Brooklyn Eagle; 

is always room at the top. 

Tlie Philosopher— Yes, but you've got to 
push the other fellow off. 

and Mr.^. F. B. 
Y.; M. Batwin, 

t;;in water, which it will have to bring over a dis- envoys show that they have not sent over anything 

tcnce of 240 miles. This will cost, it' is estimated, I in the line of humanity better to look upon than 

ahoitt $23,000,000. but pure drinking water must 

b>: had. and the city is not grudging this expense, 

tl otigh it means a long period of indebtedness and 

it terest-paying. and a formidable task of engineer- 

ii g and financiering. 

An aqueduct will have to be constructed from 
this mounfain reservoir, 240 miles away, to Los 

the stalwart and virile manhness of Theodore 


* * * 

It would be cruel to make some men swallow 
their words; they would die of asphyxiation. 

The peach crop, too, is said to be immense. No 

Not less important in the large, and much more Angeles, and about thirty miles of the distance reference to the junior senator from New York is 

important to the people's more direct interests, 1 will have to be tunnelled. The fact that gravity 

■were the president's declarations upon the subject 
of federal control of corporations doing an inter- 

will carry the water all the way to Los Angeles 
will greatly assist in the engineering work, but 

state business. If the arm of the government s e en wifh this advantage it looks like a tremendoua 
to be made effective in preventing wrongs from j u idertaking, and it is. But even if it cost twice 


« * * 

The civilization that people go down to Park 
Point to avoid is pursuing them iu the form of 
sewer and water pipes. 

At the McKay: 
Dennis, Kingston. ^ „ ^ 
Chisholm; W. C. Pierce. F. S. Ewmg. C. 
R Chase. M. McLeod, Mr. and Mrs. I< . J. 
McBride. Mrs. J. Ashford, Miss Ci/ra 
Weaver. Ml.>s M Murphy. Sioux City, 
Iowa; Mis.-s Berta Schlildt. Republic; Eliza 
Ueth Glunn, Marg^iret A. Beach. Sioux 
<,Mty Iowa, Mr. and Mrs. A. i. Elliott, 
Rans'«i. Iowa; Mrs. W. Johnson, Miss 
Stephenson. C. M. Siephen.sw, Pittsburg; 
Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Broas and child. New 
York; H. Hanson, Granite Falls; N. B. 
Anderson, Redwo^id Falls, Minn.; C. F. 
Thule«i, Two Hariwrs; Mrs. H. £3. Haak- 
Inson and daughter. H. D. Sears. Sioux 
Citv J A. Morrts<m, Melrose, Minn.; Kj 
L "Wilcox. Mora. Minn.; Miss Syballa 
u'uber Milwaukee; F. H. Tuljer. Chat- 
tleld- H E. Thons. G. P. Hubbard, St. 
Cloud; Mrs. J. 8. Scott and sister. Grand 

lleflectlons of a Bachelor. 

New York Press: A good many people 
get married just from Inlierited force of 
habit. ^ , 

A girl has to be awful Innocent not to 
think she needs to look It whCTi she comes 
in from a dark piazza with a man. 

It ii< a lot of fun watching a man who 
has theories about raising a family try 
to get back on earth after he has one of 
his own. 

It is Just like a fool doctor to recom- 
mend exercise for a man who Ls suffering 
from spending all his nights walking with 
the liaby to keep It quiet. 

Witl» Apologies. 

"L»augh and the world laughs with you." 
Snore, and you Bleep alone. 

—Atlanta News. 

Philadelphia Press: " Roxley." 
said the foxy fortune hunter, "will you 
not deign to love me; to marr.v me?" 

"That's a good deal to expect. Mr. 
Hunter," replied the homely lieiress. 

"Yes." remarked he, thoughtlessly, "It 
will be a good deal if it works." 

child and the child with his parent, the 
clerk with his employer and the em- 
plover with his clerk. 

Only we must plan for it. Why not 
block out the program of the r;omins 
week with a view to friendliness? You 
can show it in places where you have 
not hitherto conspicuously displayed it- 
It may hurt your pride to do so, anl 
It may call for some heroic effort? But 

^ . •. r, r> ~~^..r^ *u, „«..„ V^u «'ill be rewarded over and over 

Detroit Free Press: Do you think five ^„^. <.__ ^ v,„_ i^f^pri well ^nid bv a 

languages are enough to take me all ( again, for It ^^^ '»^^".. .^^i^^^''^ ^^ ,* 

over the world?" inquired the lady. j sage of former time, A man to have 

"Yes," replied the pa.ssenger agent, pro- 1 friends must show hlm.self friendly. 

vlded you have the wherewithal to buyl THE PAltSON. 

the tickeU." — 

Chicago Tribune"! "I suppose. Willie. Where Kditwn'j^ Genius Failed. 

when you are a man you are going to] Stroud»burg. Pa., Cor. New York 
be an auctioneer, like your papa," re- vVorld: His electric light. Iil-s Pn<«"3- 
marked the caller. 1 graph. hi.=! new storage batt«»ry— all his 

"I expect to be an auctioneer," said the I ingenuity and inventive genius were us*- 
llttle boy with the large head, "but *iot ! i^ss to Thomas A. Edison In liis dread- 
one like father. He has neither the vocab- j j^j predicament on 6unda.>" 

What he yearned for was a needle and 

thread. , , . 1 

Edison and a party of friends went to 
pass tlie day at the Laurel Inn. In the 
Pocono mountaln>;. They tramped over 
the hills in the morning. EVlison. climb- 
ing a rock, took too long a step 

He had no others. 

The great inventor is sensitive, bash- 

ulary nor the faculty of unique and 
original expression that a man in tus vo- 
cation should possess." 

A Mean Trick. 

New York Tribune: The bridge at Bay- 
onne. where lovers are said to kiss, is to 
be brilliantly Illuminated. Next there 
will probably be a proposal to light all 

"Lovers" Lanes" with electricity. And i fui. When ho plucked up courage to re- 
still people keep on quoting Emerson's | ^y^ to the inn the .admiring women 

crowd«^d oround him as usual. 
He wore a lightweight saek coat. 
There le no shop within miles of the 
inn. Edison escaped to his room. When 
two or three Intimates went to condole 
with him he did not rise to welcome 
them. He took his dinner, supper and 
breakfast in his bedroom, and he t>oanl- 
ed the very earliest train tor horn* this 

remark about all mankind loving a loverl 

AUvay.s Somethliig Looking. 

Life: Lovo is like a waltz. It never 
quite fulfill."? all one expects of tt. Either 
the man's lead Is too fast or too slow— 
his hold too tight or too loose— he stum- 
bles over your grown or steps on your feet, 
and If everything else is right it is the 
wron£ man. 







one ; \ 



to know who 

v\as, and he didn't 

-- his nainf H-? ha«l . 

, :irauco of being a| 

;al travcUT. He 

• it a gtnup of men 

. c smokuisc their 

imt.iT clg-rirs HI the 

■■ •'".•■' Spalding h-itel. 

y:*ar3 ago I was 

myself." he said. 

.1 had turm^d to 

.'. with the carnival 

... and to tn 

pc'r.=vtn iiR^ets with some 

►■•= m the busint'ss. and 

Ihingrs to iril-'rest hlni 

h-n a 

- , ^ < ■ u.-^ 

■ ^ forlii in a sniai; 

the tune, with a 
i for both art r- 

.li'l:/t ..•xy-'-. i 
•h'.'iii. far 

- liut W',- figu; 

L n 



horsas an.i 

grt*iiiy .sart<n»«d, 




I if to fi' 

d Uei. 

■■. h:ii 

to make sure, stayed on the outside, 
probably thinkinif it would be foolish to 
throw away a lollur, the price of a 
ticket, if the p« rforniance came oft 
where they couUi see it free of charge. 
This wa« explained to us by grinning 
citizens, who als> predicted that, wlien 
the cowboys got through with us. there 
wouldn't be eR(»ugh canvass left to 
patch up a canoj with. The boys, one 
man Informed un. had gotten tired of 
huntlntj wolves md other animals na- 
tive to Amerlcai soil, and had come to 
the conclusion t lat our entire monag- 
erle was necessiry to furnish them 
Kpttrt with the fun. Their game, th» 
accomodating one said, would be to 
turn all the animals out on the prairie, 
give them a fa r start, and then kill 
what they could with their six-shoot- 
ers. This story did not appear a« all 
unlikely, in view of what we had heard 
of the Inhabitaits of that particular 
region, and so jve spread the news 
around, teflling t le men to rally around 
the animals at tlie least sign of trouble. 
■'All worry on this score, however, 
-. needles.s. "he cowboys were not 
• i. ihe war path provided we complied 
with their requ -sts. All they wanted 
- a little fui at our expense, and 
igh money t > keep th» whole town 
drunk for a week. Their plan was sim- 
V'.o enough. Tl e spokesman of the 
y explained It to us. leaving his 
.. iiui of three store husky men of the 
pLiia-s. fully ar ned with six-shooters 
and lariats In the background while he 
did the talking. They were a formid- 
.• : ' looking en w. and It needed no ^ 
.nd look on < ur part to convince us 
til At they meant business, and that) 
trouble would li:tely result if we didn't ; 
do just as they Jesired. \ 

The spokesm.-n was very brief. In | 
picturesque lan^ruage. sprouting with ' 
original cuss w ords, and many that 
were not orlgii al, he said the boys 
wanted t© take nome part in the circus j 
themselves. Th y were wiling to be; 
$2,000 in cold CHSh a like sum 
on our part that they could pick a man ] 
>ut of the lot who could go through | 
with a better i Idlng stunt than any; 
man we had aio ig with ua. The riding 
[Contest, they sad. was to be pulled off i 
iat the end of tie regular performance. I 
Upk..,. aeenied far enough, and did not] 

;3 to lose any more money than 
V us r-asonable -n the deal. Or perhaps [ 
they figured th t If we didn't get our | 
dollars out of tl.e crowd for admission | 
tickets we woul 1 be shy when it came [ 
to paying over the prUe cash. As a , 
)matt-r of fact. v\e had a go^Ki sum cf t 
nic »ur cmmind for the season; 

had .J.-... a good one. j 

I ■The .spokosn m guaranteed us pro- j 
I .t«?«tion if \\-e d; I as was wi.shed of us. 
' but .<<U'i he w< uld n.>t be responsibk 
« .r »;:ything tliat might turn up if we 
i . , -..rrie gn cefully to term*. We 
term*, and very quickly 
in^i-.- \\ i-s not! Ing else for us to do. 
j Even if we could have gotten out of It 
we had no des re to do so. for It so 
' »^^ppene<i that ne had about the flnej3t 
"" ;, r In the cuintry with us. Never 
• .re or since have I seen his equal 
m the ring when It came to riding 
horses. He ha 1 no business being 
under contract with such a small out- 
fit as ours in he Rrsl place, but we 
r>en«l along Into the town where 
• -n on a protracted spree, re- 
hl8 ilesertion of the circus 
:\ witl . and. as he was brt»ke, 
with us for the remamder 

be $500 in It for him and $500 for the 
remainder of the boys If he won out. 

"The crowd greeted the annouiice- 
ment of our decision with ringing 
choera, and swarmed into the tent like 
bees Into a hive, only worse. Every- 
thing was filled to the limit, and still 
people were left on the outslae. This 
did not suit them at all. They made a 
kick, and the result was that we ad- 
journed to the open prairie, still keep- 
ing hold of all the dollars we had se- 
cured, and giving those who had paid 
a ticket entitling them to admission at 
the night performance. From the 
looks of things we decided that every- 
one In the country was on hand that 
afternoon, and that there would be"no 
one around at night, unless we offered 
some such Inducement. They all want- 
ed to see the riding contest, and didn't 
care a hang ter the regular perfor- 
mance, which was cut out entirely. 

"A committee to act as Judges was 
selected. There were two native Teat- 
ane. two showmen, and one outsider, a 
Chicago traveling man. selected as 
judges. While this procedure wa.s go- 
mg on our men scattered in the crowd 
and began making bets. With hardly 

500 Miles 

Wml A SpOOfI, 

a Cup cad four 
Apheso Biscutts 

There's a railway mail 
clerk who makes a trip like 
that regularly ... he's a fast 
mail-handler . . . seys he feels 
fine all the time . . . health 
right ... brain right... strength 
right . . because he has . . . 
the strong red blood . . . made 
by the Plant Iron ... in 


Round biscuit ... square meal 
... and Good... GOOD! 


Br. D. W. Ricslafld Con- 

qucrs Acute and Chronic 




- ;,jy t:;e n 
ind by th> 
. ThLs ■ ■ 
ar in t: - 

■v:is always ready 
•• IS rith-'i- disap- : 
Jidn't get mix-up 

•jr other a..—;, once a 

aji exception they staked their all on 
the outcome of t"ne affair, and the cow- \ 
boys were no lees willing. As the show 
money begiUi getting scarcer the Tex- 
ans began to bet two to one, and then 
three to one on their favorite. This 
was too much for nve. While the other 
fellows were cursing their luck at not 
having held out their wads to get odds. 
I produced $S00 and put the bunch up 
against $2,400. I had not Intenjjed bet- 
ting at all, for I was rb.t as confident 
as my friends on the outcome, having 
been tipped off that Pete Granger, a 
wonder when It came to horses, was 
to be put up against Mike. Pete had 
n<*ver traveled in professional com- 
pany, but I had heard stories of his 
feats, nevertheless, and I knew that 
Mike would have to 90 some to win in 
the contest. But the odds of three to 
one were too §-reat a temptation to let 
pass, and so the money was put up. 

"About half a mile from the tent there 
was a dimunitive hill, that was Just 
j about high enough to give the people a 
chance to see over the heads of those 
1 in front. This was chosen as a place 
I for the contest to be held. The pro- 
gram was for our trick hoi-ses to be 
used first, and then bronchos were to 
be brought forward. Our horses were 
{ led out and Mike went through with hid 
' usual stunts, leaving some of the most 
difficult out altogether. He did turn a 
back somersault while the horse was 
galloping, but. on protest of the cow- 
boys, who well knew Pete couldn't do 
: the trick, this was ruled out on the 
i ground that It was not at all necessiry 
to what might be called good horse- 
manship. The decision was allowed 
i to rest without any particular objection 
, on our part. We all knew the real test 
, would come when the virtually wild 
j and unbroken horses were brought into 
the ring, and so It did. Pete wc-nt 
through the circus horses In fine shape, 
I and then called for the first broncho. 
Ki .-v^ tht* Texans were mUhty it wasn't a very large horse, even for 
riders bit felt confident that its kind, but It had a mighty vicious 
l bea' anvthing they put up. , look about the eye. It was sort of a 
ivan his name. He was; cloudy mixture In color. 
*»Um fell »w abottt a« lazj-look- , "It tfK>k four men to hold the ammal 
mortil -"• you ever laid eyes on. 1 while Pete was making ready to mount. 
.■n« and sm.»oth shaved, he l.>.ktd He got on all right and then the broncho 
, mo^rc than 2* years old. although ho started to put In his best licks at 
wa.3 really 30 "Tc told Mike what was planting the man over his head and onto 
and he rntered into the spirit of i the prairie sod. This idea did not m-et 
He wa« rather with the approval of Pete, who stuck 


stodd on his hind legs and on his front 
! legs, whirled around like a top and 
! jumped sideways, but all to no avail. 
; Mike stuck to him IJke a porous plas- 
ter. There was no iihaking him. Then 
the animal tried the combined run- 
I ning and bucking stunt, but wiien this 
, didn't work he made a supreme effort 
j and fell over backwards. Mike man- 
ag. d to clear himself only partly, and 
! when his mount got up he stayed where 
j he was. His leg was broken. This 
I wasn't enough for the frenzied beast. 
' which turned on him with npen mouth 
! a!.d vicious front feet. Something like 
I this was expected, so the men were 
: prepared. About twenty bullets hit 
I the poor devil at the same time and 
j he was dead a moment later. The loss 
; wasn't much, for he was too blamed 
; ugly to be of any possible value, and 
j there was little chance of ever break- 
1 Ing him. 

] You got the money all right?" a-sked 
one of the crowd. 

"All of It. every cent of it. Mike 
had been on three minutes or more." 

"In that case it seems to me that 
It IS up to you to buy." 

Evidence Tliat Perfect 
Health Follows Chiro- 
practic Adjustment. 

Ea<:h day brings further evidence of 
the wonderful results following Chiro- 
practic adjustment by Dr. Riesland, 
whose oflioes. at 7W7-8-9-10 Palladlo 
building, are daily l>esieg^ by people 
suffering from every kind of disease, 
and who do not come In va-in. The 
d^x.•.tor examines them, tells them their 
exact condition, and whether or not 
their disease Is curable, though there 
is no distaae, unless it be in the very 
last stages, that fails to respond to 
Chiropraotic adjustment. Dr. Riesland 
has cured chronic troubles that were 
heretofore coneideerd li^.curable. acute 
troubles he has relieved In a single ad- 
justment. In his ?>fnce are hundreds of^ 
letters from clergymen, merchants., 
lawyers, and e^'en medical doctors, all; 
testifying to the marvelous work he 
has done during his four year's resi- 
dence in Duluth. 

The doctor was a.sked regarding 
cholera infantum, a disease that year- 
ly carries awaj- millions of children in ' 
the United States. "Why." said he, "I 
ha\'e yet to see one case of cholera In- 
fantum that I could not cure in from 
one to three treatments, and In most 
cases, mark j'ou, the children were not 
brought to me until they were given 
up by the family phy.sician. It is the 
same with other dangerous troubles, 
they are all caused by a displacement 
of the vertebra, which produces a pres- 
sure on some set of nerves." 

Dr. Riesland makes no charge for 
advice and consultation, and welcomes 
all sufferers. 


to March Naked 
Through City's Streets. 

Winnipeg, Aug. 12.— A party 
Doukhobors, religious fanatics to 
number of about thirty. 

marched to I 
1 within a half mile of YorktoQ yester- ' 
I day. where they proceeded to strip 
' themselves naked and burned their 
I clothes. The police were notified and 
I went out with drays and blankets and 
I arrested the entire party of men, wom- 
j en and children. Their intention was 
to march through the streets of York- 
j ton in a nak^-d condition. They re- 
I fused all nourishment by raw pota- , 
t toes and say they are looking for . 


System. Perfected By A-n. Iim<llA.i:%a^ Ma.n. 
Will Prevent R«tilroata Wreelcs. 

"Yes. we need something after that." 
chimed In another. 

The story teller looked hurt, then 
grinned and led the way down staira. 

Do not fail to tiike in The Herald's 
excursion to Pond du next Mon- 
day, •n the steamer Newsboj-. Tickets 
now on sale at Herald office. Round 
trip only 25 cents. 

Christ. Another party is reported to 
be heading to Yorkton from the north* 




' ng around the tent, 
ranee of the cattle- ^ 

vv> ."••n't exiictly sure ' £.'f*"'^ 
advertised excltf^ment 
in.-vide or outside, and. S"^^'*^ 


the thing right an-ay 

proud of his eats In horstnnanship. 

and announced In his lazy drawl that 

hp v^-asnf gotne to let any blamed cow 

puncher beat him out. This tickled us. 

for we knew »:ike was a regular cy- 

when he really wanted to ride. 
To inch matters the management 

him a h that th<.ve \^-^tuld 


Impotent Men 

Should be Interested tn a tTTVtnient that Is 'lATfc:. SITIE, 
aiid KunranU'ciiig an efTetnJve and lusting CI TIE. Thte ts 
pitfcL>*t'Iy wlukt our trctauiaent a,<*»ur^-s. Von rect+ve the 
wateiiful care and art«*ntlon of our Speciatlsi, a phy^dan 
trained by yuars of study and investigation an<! an extriistre 
prataitv in Venereal and Pelvic Diseaseti of T4en. If your 
OMe l.«i curable, believe it, we will curv you ii an efh^ctive 
•uanner in tlie quiekeMt time possible. Coam4t us wltbout 
flelay. Our fees are reaaoitable. 

We also rirre to stay cured Varicocele, Hy Irocele. Pro«i- 
tatttltt. <.;<»norrtioea. Gleet, Stricture, Kidney, isiadder and 
Urljuu7 DIsoaaen and Lost Manhood. Conau tatlon free. 

like a rty on a daub of fresh molassis. 
The horse danced about into all kinds 
of shapes, bucking and ticking to beat 
the band, but still the man clung to his 
seat, and finally won cut. though he 
was pretty nearly tuckered when his 
mount gave In. 

•It didn't take very long to finish up 
the contest. Mike got aboard another 
horse that was just about as vicious as 
the first, and In the course of time 
tamed him down so that he would ride 
like a farm horse. This surprised the 
cowboys some, for they were of the firm 
belief that no man In the circus busi- 
ness could ride £b bucking broncho, i>ar- 
tlcularly such a vicious brute as they 
brought forth for the accomodation of 
our friend. 

"A couple of more horses were tried 
out with the same result. The fifth 
mount was the worst in the outfit. He 
had a specially bad reputation for ugii- 
nesa. It was on this horse that the 
Texans looked to end the battle. The 
agreement was that Pete was to ride 
the brute three muiutes and Mike three. 
If neither of them went under In that 
time they were to flip a coin to see who 
should take the linal ride, which, ac- 
cording to the stories we had heard, 
would not unlikely result in a few 
broken bones. 

•'There was even more fuss before in 
getting Pete mounted. When he did 
get on and the lasooes were loosened, 
the broncho shot oft with the speed ^T 
an arrow. For a full thirty rods he 
dashed at full speed, and then stopped 
suddenly and began bucking at a ter- 
rtfic rate. The motions he didn't go 
through with are not down en the 
calendar. In Just one minute and 
thirty-live seconds Pete was thrown, 
and the horse was off across the 
prairie, with half a doaen cowboys in 
close pursuit. He was brought back In 


Given by North Star Lodfre 15. O. D. 
tl. S., at Makowsky's Summer Gar- 
den, Sunday, Aug. 13. Dancing .Af- 
ternoon and Evening, Tsl^ e IncJtne 


will Not Get Self Govern- 
ment Until They Arc 

Manila, Aug. 12. — A banquet given hy 
natives to the Taft party, tonight, at- 
tracted great Interest as it was expected 
that Secretary Taft would outline the 
policy at the present administration. 
For some time past the feeling among 
the natives has been that the adminis- 
tration was deviating from the McKln- 
ley policy and as a result there has 
been a noticeable disaffection among 
politicians with the Insular govern- 
ment aTid also much unrest. 

This attitude was met fearlessly by 
Secretary Taft. who japheld the ad- 
ministration policy. When he finished 
his address he was loudly applauded. 
He said In part, in r-sponse to the 
toast, 'The Present Administration In 
the Philippines:" 

"President Roosevelt, with the major- 
ity of the American i>eople believe that 
it is the duty of the United States to 
prei>are the Filipinos for self govern- 
ment win be left to the Individuals whe 
control the two nations at that time. 
It follows that the president, and he 
himself desires me to say this to the 
Filipinos, feels charged with the duty 
of proceeding on this policy and main- 
taining the sovereignty of the United 
States here as an instrument of tlie 
gradual education and elevation of the 
whole of the Filipino people to a self 
governing community." 
Secretary Taft in forceful language 

, w .u, ,.^..o^ f^_ , stated tliat the Filipinos who wish to 

a few mmute. not much the ^^orse f or , ^^^ ^^^ country- must first learn the 
■"^^r." ,. I principles of democracy by sending 

•It was then up to Mike. He said It ^^eir children to the common schools 
would hardly be fair to ride a tire<l ^ j^^^^.^ ^j^^^ ^^^ j^^^j.^ ^j^^ ^,^^5^^^ ^^^.^ 

I to transfer the trust which has been 
thrown upon them to their shoulders. 

Detroit. Aug. 12.— Oreatore, the Ital- 
ian bandmaster, yesterday demanded 
an Immediate trial of the non-support 
case brought against him by his wife. 
Signora Anna Creatore, and the case 
was brought to a conclusion. Justice 
St. Aubin ordered Creatore 
pay his wife $7 i)er week for hor sup- 
port, and to pny her expenses on her 
trip from New York to Detroit. Crea- 
tore was held under $3<» bonds to ful- 
fill these directions of the court. 

J. E. Stelgclmeyer, a member of the 
city fire department, ie the inventor 
of a sj'stem, which, it is claimed by 
prominent machinists, will successfully 
prevent wrecks on railroads and in 
many other waj's make traveling saf- 
er both for the public, the employes 
and the rallro^id companies, says the ^ 
Indianar»oli8 Star. j 

The new Invention la an addition to 
the "block" system. The system has , 
been perfected by Mr. Steigelmeyer af- 
ter several years of hard work, and he 
has applied for patents. As soon as 
^Q i they are Issued he will arrange for a 

practical test of his scheme, and will 
j then organize a company for the manu- 
facture and sale of his patent. 

The new system is one which acts di- 
rectly upon the throttle of the locomo- 
tive regardless of the attention or inat- 
tention of the engineer. The patent is 
so an-anged that each time a signal is 
.Ignored the engine is automatically 
IS SENT TO PRISON, stopped, and at the same time a record 
of the stop is made In the signalman's 


Philadelphia. Aug. 11.— William 
Henry Myers, a chaffeur, was today 
convicted of involuntary manslaughter 
and sentenced to elghte-^n months' im- 
prisonment for mnning down and 
killing 5-year-old Eldon Sarvis. The 
jury was out all night 

At the trial it was in evidence that 
Myers was driving the machine in a 
rapid and negligent manner. 

Progressive Medical Assoc'n^ 

N'o. 1 W. Superior St.— Ck>r. Lake Av-\, Diilath. 
Office hours: 8 a. m. to 8 p. m. Sundays: 10 i. m. to 1 p. 


horse when the other fellow had had 
to tackle him fresh. The cow punch- 
ers were fair-minded fdllows and they 
agreed witli us that all that was re- 
quired of Mike was to live up to the 
agreement, but he only smiled. In spite 
of all our entreaties, he wouldn't ride 
under the same conditions as his rival, 
but insisted on being blindfolded and 
having his hands tied behind his back. 
That looked like sure suicide, but there 
was no getting around It. Mike said 
he would ride that way or not at all. 
If he didn't ride It meant a loss 
$10.U00 or (15.0m) to the outfit, and 
we didn't use force to keep him off 
the horse. 

"Pete himself helped him Into the 
saddle, and the game was on. The 
broncho did not adopt his former tac- 
tics. He Just stood still and bucked 

To make a self governing and popular 
democracy, primary education, habits 
of greater Industry and thrift must al- 
ways be kept, he said, before the 
young patriotic Filipinos. 

"In a number of provinces." he said. 

"the people with the greatest dlflUculty 

avoid starvation. Now. this is not due 

to the soil or unfavorable agricultural 

questions. All these are easily ovea*- 

come by the industry which is manifest 

of In Java and Japan. The foundation of 

so ', a great nation like Japan Is in the thrift 

and intelligence of the people." 

The secretary affirmed that a popular 
as.sembly would be formed if not insur- 
rection exists in April, 1907. 

Secretary Taft said in conclusion that 
It was the president's d^isire that all 

[and then he bucksd aouM more. He ^ most work for their benefit. 

Milwaukee, Aug. 11.— Indianap.ilt3 will 
get the next convention of the 
metal workers. The cor.ver.tion re-elected 
E. L. Seabrooke of Cajnden. N. J., presi- 
dent; Paul Biersach. Milwaukee, tirst 
\icf ppresident; W. Early of Philadelphia, 
second vloe xwesldent; John Bogenrx-ger 
of Milwaukee, thh-d -vice prisedtnt; J. A. 
Pierpont. Washington. D. C, fourth vice 
president; W. H. Barnard, Norfolk. Vr\.. 
secretary: E. W. Richards, Phlledalphia, 

tower -recording the exact time it oc- 
curs. At the end of his run the engi- 
neer must explain the reasons for the 
.stop. Thus, it is claimed, will the 
watchfulness of the engineer be In- 
creased Instead of diminished, as it has 
been by the former block system. 

The "Automatic Locomotive Control" 
Is the name of the new device. The 
controlling power by which the engine 
Is stopped is electricity, while the oper- 
ating power is compressed air taken 
from the train line pipe. A battery at 
sheet the bottom of the signal post connected 
with a copper plate at the top of the 
post, which in turn is connected with a 
roller arm on the arm of the signal 
post and a short rail In the middle of 
the railroad track, completes the mech- 
anism of the system as far as the 
track is concerned. 
On the engine is a small wheel which 

comes in contact with the short wheel 
B in the center of the track. Here also 
is what Is known as a "pony" truck 
wheel and a copper disk with an eleo- 
trlc brush Avhich is connected with a 
throttle closing cylinder. The air from 
the train line pipe is taken up through 
the cylinder, which is controlled by an 
electric magnet on top of the cylinder. 

With the signals and the engines 
equipped In such a manner any englna 
attempting to pass a signai set at 
"block" will autonraiically be brought 
to a standstill. The trolley wheel com- 
ing In contact with the short rail in the 
center of the track aJ'.d the pony truck 
wheel coming In contact with the mala 
rail, completes the circuit which 
charges the magnet and In this way 
automatically closes the throttle and 
sets the brakes. On the other hand, 
when the signal Is set "clearance" there 
If no circuit completed and the train 
passes the signal post untouched. 

Some advauitages of tlie syst^?m are 
that in case the engineer Is dead or 
asleep and the signal is set against liina 
the train is brought to a stop without 
loss to the company or Injury to the 
train. The system is such that should 
a train break in two or an air hose 
break the engine Is shut down, as the 
throttle works in harmony with the 
breaks, and as the breaks are set the 
throttle will close. The system also 
throws a safeguard around the traval- 
Ing public In the case of a derail, for 
if the signal is set at block the en- 
gine will be stopped before the derail 
Is reached. 

Railroad men who have examined Mr. 
Stelgelmeyer's patent are astounded at 
the simplicity of the m.echanlsm and 
believe the system a great success. 
With this system in use, they say. the 
danger of railroad traveling will be re- 
duced 50 per cent. They also say thaA 
It Is entirely practical. 

Otir Record: 
66 Tears of Successful Soap MaMng 

American Family 


Millions of shrewd housekeepers testify to its' 
purity and great cleansing qualities. The suc- 
has been secured by adhering to honesty in . 
every detail of its making. Absolutely pure 
— every atom cleanses. 

Send for complete list of the many valuable premiums given for American Family. 
Soap Wrappers. Address Premium Dept., 360 No. Water St., Chicago, IIU 








Duluth Will Entertain 

Heads of Fire Fisht- 

ing Departmcn!s. 

Business and Entertain- 
ment Will Be Picasaatly 



Next week Duluth will entertain the 
natlnnal iixivenll<>n of fire chiefs in what 
will i>n>bal>Iy be the large-st and most 
ret)rej»ent<ative nation;U gatheriiig ever 
held In the city. 

Some large state and local conventions 
have b*en hold In the city In this ?>nd in 
former years, but the Are chiefs' conven- 
tloa will doubtless be the largest national 

Joseph Oudlcttc Gets Be- 
yond His Depth While 

Sank Before Companions 

Could Come to His 


While wading In the shallow water 
on the shore near the foot of Four- 
teenth avenue west, Joseph Ouellette, 
the 14-year-old son of Mr. and Mrs. 
Charles Ouellette of 1430 West FMrst 
street, stepped Into a deep hole and 
was drowned before help could reach 

The accident happened about 11 
o'clock this morning. About fifteen or 

quotte. Neither of the two lads could 
swim, but thty were paddling about 
in the shallow water near the shorp. 
While walking along in water about 
up to his hips, the Oullette boy stepped 
into a hole where the beach ran off 
at a sharp angle, and in an instant 
was struggling in water beyond hla 

His cousin was unable to assist him, 
and the other boys, who were diving 
off the barge, did not hear the cries 
for assistance until it was too late and 
the boy had sunk from sight. 

The boys made several attempts to 
reach the body by diving, but unsuc- 
cessfully, and the alarm was th*n given. 

The life saving crt-w respondtd to the 
call, and after dragging the spot for a 
few minutes, recovered the body. 

The boy was in the water over an 
hour, and all signs of life were extinct. 

Coroner McCutn arrived on the scene 
shortly af tt r the body was found. He 
cross-examined a number of the boys 
who were present when the accident oc- 
curred, and after hearing their testi- 
mony decided that no inquest would be 
nece,«?sary, and that death was due to 
accidental drowning. 

The dead boy was one of the regular 
Herald carriers employed by the West 
end branch. He would have been four- 

CHIEI- W. h. JOYNER. Atlanta. Ga. 

President of ntemational Association 

ol Fire Chiefs. 

twenty boys were swimming in the vl 

cinity at the time, but they had gone I teen years of age next Monday. 

out to an abandoned barge, some fifty j The body was removed to C. O. Nel- 

feet from where the Ouellette boy was son's morgue. The funeral arrange- 

wading with his cousin, Arthur Pa- ; ments have not yet been made. 


Of Roanoke, Va.. Secretary of 


convention over htid at the Head of the 

ProhaWy every state in the Union and 
praiticaijy < very city of importance in 
the . ;itt . will be represented In Du- 
luth, either tiv 'h- chief t»f the fire de- 
partment or member of tlie city 

The fcrtwention will last four days, and 
the delejrates will begin to arrive Tues- 
day morning. A large number will come 

in Tuesday night on the North West. * 
More than 100 have already algnlfled their 
intention of coming up in this manner, 
j.-nd the numl er will probably be much , 

The first se^<ion of the conventlrn will , 
be held Wednesday morning, and bu'iiness 
8t«8ion« will silao l>e held on Wednesday 
aftcrno</n. Th irsday evening, Friday 
nionii-ng. ancj Saturday morning, after- 
nov.n fttid evej ing. 

On \Vednesd^y evenmg a memorial sei^ 
vice will be 1 eld in the I>yceum, wiien 
Dr. M. 8. Rice pastor of the First Metho- 
dist church, ^iU speak. 

Thursday m< rning the Winchester Arms 
company will burn up about $2.00u worth 
of cartridges n an exhibition of how a 
burning build ng where amniunulon is 
stored, may b< entered with .safety. 

Thursday afternoon the delegates will 
take a bout i Ide up the rlv_er. and Fri- 
day afternoon and evening they will have 
a drive aroum the boulevard, followed by 
supper at Lei ter Park, and a dance in 

^'rh'e'Tlcrsfng day of the convention Is 
completely gi^en up to bu.«ines8. and 
during that tl ne some entertainment will 
be provided f» r the ladles. 

The commit ee in chiurge of the enter- 
tainment of tie visitors, is composed as 
follows: M. H. Kelley, chairman; H. B. 
Knudsen and P. S. Anneke. representing 
the Commercial club; Aldermen Wilson. 
Waugh, Barn-s and Tet^sman represent- 
ing the counclU Theodore HolllBter. B W. 
How and A. R. Merritt of the board of 
Are commissi >ners; Mayor CuUum and 
John "T. Black ^ , _, 

The following !■ a list of the ofTlcers 
of the assocla Ion: FVesidcnt, W. K. Jo>- 
ner of Atlai ta; vice prei?idents John 
Stage of Pate rson and George M. K«>»'oKff 
of Sioux City, secretary. James Mac? all 
of Roanoke; tre.-i8urer D. C. Larkin of 
Toledo; J. T. Mullln of Birmingham, and 
Fillmore Tyst n of Louisville. 


May Be 

Admitted Free 
the United 

Congressional Members 

of Taft Parly Changing 

Their Minds. 


I Railroads. | 


Northern Pacific Brings 

About Five Hundred 

From Taylors Falls. 

Suits By Wholesale 

Against Western Road 

By Cattlemen. 

Four hundred and seventy-one people 
arrived in the city this morning from Tay- 
lors Falls, Minn., and Intermediate points, 
on the special excursion trnln run by tho 
Northern Pacific read. This is one of the 
best crowds ever brought from that dis- 
trict. The train, consisting of seven 
ooaches, arrived on time, 11 :20 a. m. It 
■will return this evening at 7:15 o'clock. 
" The train was in charge of Traveling 
Passenger Agent Armltage. Conductor 
Edward Quinn and C. E. Mullen. The 
lieavy triivel to the coaft. owing to the 
Portland fair and the tourist bcason, Ikus 
been such a heavy drain on the road's 
rolling stock that it was necessary to 
use the North Llmlte'l equipment 
for today's excursion, so that the train 
was one of the finest excursion .specials 
•ver run into the city. 

The people who came In on it are of a 
(ood class, out for a good lime. The 
treather is all right, and far ahead of the 
usual excursion variety, although unusu- 
ally warm for Duluth. 


suing is to be lone has been on the statute 
iK.oks ^ince 1873. It requires rsUlroad 
.omrwinles tr ins^porting ,catt!e fom one 
state to antther to unload the animals 
after they have been In the cars tor 
twenty-eight aours, feed and water them, 
and give them a rest for at least five 

Manila, Aug. 12.— Mrs. Dubois, wife 
of Senator Frederick Dubois of Idaho, 
who, wnth the senator. Is a member of 
Secretary Taft's party, w^ia thrown 
from a carriage today and was taken 
In an ambulance to a hospital, where 
she was unconscious for three hours. 
Her injuries are not considered dan- 
gerous. She is, however, badly 
bruised and Jarred, and her condltl-on 

and tobacco from the Islands will in 
no wise menace like products of the 
United States. Representative Shirley, 
an American t-cbacco grower, says he 
will favor the free admission of tobac- 
co, b*ing convinced that the cigars 
from there will not compete to axiy 
appreciable extent .with those made In 
America, It can be stated upon no less 
authority than Representative Gros- 
venor of C)hio, that the Cooper bill, 
which was favorably reported upon by 
the house committee at the last ses- 
sion of congress, will now be amend- 
ed, providing for free trade, instead of 
the proposed reduction of 2B per cent 
in the prevailing Dingley rates. 

Representative Grosvenor says: "An 
amendment will be offered by Mr. 
Payne of New York, chairman of the 
committee on ways and means, provid- 
ing for the admission of Philippine 
products, and the outlook for its pass- 
age is very favorable." 

"Make Ifay 'Wliilo the Sim Rhinos.'* 

There is a lesson In the work of the 
thriftv farmer. He knows that the bright 
sunshine mav last but a day and he pre- 
pares for the showers which are so liable 
to follow. So It should be with every house- 
hold. Uvsentery. diarrhoea and cholera 
morbus may attack some member of the 
home without warning. Chamberlains 
Colif. Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy, 
which is the best known medicine lor 
these diseases, should always be kept at 
hand, Jis immediate treatment is neces- 
sary, and delay may prove fatal. For sale 
by all leiiding druggists. 


The Sign of the 



is an ELECTRIC SIGN combined with the brilliant 
attractiveness and trade-pulling qualities of ELEC- 

TRIG LIGHT is best shown in its increasing use by 
enterprising merchants in every line of business. 

by using ELECTRIC LIGHT, and throw your less 
wide-awake competitor into the shadow. 

we stand ready to prove to you the absolute ECON- 


Oatka Beach 

Sunday Afternotin. 

Minnesota Vaval Militia Band. 
Ciir sorvice 


Tho romantic and picturesque sun dial 
Is coming to its own once more, says the 
pri'bably will prevent her going on the ; J^os Angeles Times. Dial making is again 
Southern trip with Mr. Taft and the j an industry reveled In by members of the 
other members of the party. Mrs. Du- I arts and crafts cycle One wonders that 
bois was the guest of Dr. and Mrs. anything so beautiful in Itself and asso- 
Safford, prominent American residents elated with so much of pleasing sentiment 
of Manila, and the accident took place should have been allowed to die out. Its 
whllo she was driving with the 1-year- revival should be hailed as a siKn of a 
old baby of her host and hostess and : new appreciation of the beautiful and 
its governess. The horses ran away, «Y|"8;^ ,^ ^^^^ ^^en Interest In sun 
but before she was thrown out Mrs. ^j^j^ ^^ lowest that Peter Hamilton of 
Dubois seized the baby and saved its 1 Btutlmore conceived an dexecuted the de- 
life at the risk of her own. The gov- > sign for a dial unll nakye trehoyp shrdiu 
emoss was not Injured. i sign for a dliU unlike any other of which 

Now that the party has been In the | ^J^e^haye a,'iy,,knowledge, and 
islands for over a week, a concensus 

Call Up Phone 295— We Send Representative. 

Duluth General 
Eledric Company, 

216 West Siiperior Street. 


which Is 
now one of the attractions of the cele- 
brated Druid Hill park. In that city. 

This dial, beautiful from a narchltec- 
tural standpoint, is also a mathematical 
wonder, for it registers the time at flrteen 



Doubt as to North Butte's 
Using Is De- 

Some queUlon seems to have arisen 
as to whether North Butte stock Is 
listed on tJie Boston Stock exchange. 
One report has it that the stock is to 
be listed In September. Paine. Webber 
& Co Stat J that the stock was listed 
en August », which was Wednesday of 
this week. The statement is made at 
the offices -if that firm in Duluth that 
the official notice of the listing 
waa given to the authorities tf 
the North Butte Mining company 
through Mr. i-aine of Boston, member 
of the firm. 

The stocl*. today, sold In the market 
at $35.25 ar d at the close was $35 bid 
and $^6 asked. 

of opinion of th" majority of its mem- 
hers of the free adniLssion of Philip- 
pine products to the markets of the 
United States has been obtained, and 

it c^an be stated ^'^hout fear of con- ^rRlo Jar.eiro. Sitka. Jeddo. Jeru- 

tradictlon that t^<^,, "^^"^"'^f. ^'^^^.^^^^ saUm. Fernando Po. Cape Cod, Baltl- 
Icaders of the opposition to the policj ^^j^e, Pltcalrn's Island, Honolulu, Lou- 
of a reduction of the single tax on ^ ^q„ Cape Town and San Francisco. The 
su?ar and tobacco has changed since i equatorial and polar rlanes, the latter 
tht«ir arrival Representative HUl, one with the motto, "Sine umbra nllill," make 
of the leaders In the house of the op- up the fifteen faces of this peculiar 
position to the further reduction of the Ullah^^ ^^ ^^^ constructed a wholly or- 
tariff, declares himself in favor of tne i jgi^ai sun dial of which there is no dupll- 
free admission of su^ar and tobacco j ^^^^^ ^^ ^ j^^t which surprised Mr. Hem- 
from the isirijids into the United j nton. for he believed, while constructlne ' James P. Baxter of Portland, regard- 
Senator Dubois, leader of the It. that he was Pjo*!^^!"?,,^" ,f Sv ' InK the debasing character of summer 
opposition to the Cooper bill in the ! points the famous dial at &lamls Caat.e. mg tne aeo s . . » 

senate, has also stated that he will 

while other 


places, each far distant from one another. 
From Its fifteen faces can be read_ the 

TKe Hand THat the Niclcel Is 
Often Gviided By a^ Brain TKat^s Filled 
With Oreelc— Ideal Vacation Work F"or 
Those F'ortunate to Oet It— Some Col- 
lege Oradxiates Make Street Railroad- 
ing Their Profession. 

Boston, Aug. 12.— (Special to The 

Herald.)— Recent utterances of Mayor 


'■- - .- V,.,. ._ -•*" ' pOinia lilts ittiIi»JUK Ujai ai ^ta.ti,.a ^».« J 4 V, " 

In Scotland, which 1^ undoubtedly the hotel service for college students have 
not oppose free trade, while other | %«f^ ^j^^^e^j^^Vlmeplece Is surrounded j naturally aroused interest in this edu 
members, erstwhile of the opposition. ^^ Shakespearian romance and tragedy, cational center, where each of 
have convinced themselves that sugar j and as Alice Morse Earle s^ys in her \ „ ^ professional schools has its 

'"Sun Dials and Rosc-s of Yesterday. iw^s^ »• t^ 


Claimed Western Lines Treat 
Cattle Cruelly. 

San Francisco, Aug. 12.— Twelve hundred 
milts involving a penalty of from $100 to j 
|B00 in each ctise, or a total maximum of | 
fines of $«OO.OtK). are to be brought agaln.«t 
the Southern Pacific. Santa Fe, Union 
Pacific and otlier Western roads for vio- j 
lations of the so-called 'i>-hour law pro- , 
vlding for the humane shipment of cattle. ; 
It is at the instance of the secretary of 
mgriculture that this litigation has been 
taken up by the attorney general, and the 
■uits will soon be commenced by the var- 
ious Cnjted States district attorneys. 

The la w undtr whieh this wtioles.-ile 
* ■ 


Few People ^now How Use- 
ful It Is In Preserving: 
Health and Beauty. 

Nearly everybody kiio%vs that char- 
coal is tne safest and most efflclenl , 
disinfectant and purllier in nature, but : 
few realize its value when taken into 
the human system lor the same cleans- | 
Ing purpose. , , , i 

Charcoal la a remedy that the more : 
you take of it the better; it is not a 
drug at all, but simply absorbs the 
gases and Impurities always present in 
Uio stom.icii and intestines and car- 
ries them out of the system. 

Charcoal sweetens tne breath after 
smoklns. drinking or after eating 
onions and other odorous vegetables. 

Chan^oal eUcctually clears and Im- 
proves ■. complexion, it whitens the 

quota of hard-working young men, who 
must pay their own way in whole or in 
part. It is probably true, however, 
that the question raised by the Maine 
( ity executive is more cf an academic 
one than it would have been twenty or 
thirty years ago, when the field of va- 
cation employment for college students 
was so much narrower than now. 

For it would be no great hai dship to 
the average self-supporting college i time, for the examinations of the Ele 

of New England and the Canadian 
provinces. Many of them already had 
experience in other cities and aro ati 
tracted to the New England metropolis 
because of the higher scale of wa^es in 
the Boston Elevated company. Thi 
idea has been spreading tnroughout tha 
country that street railroading oHera 
exceptional opportunities to capabld 
young men and the Quality of the serJ 
vice of the Elevated company Has con-' 
sequently steadily improved in the pasi 
half-decade. The college boy doing 
summer work not infrequently f;nda 
among his associates former school-, 
mates in the high school or villag:a 
academy and sometimes one of hi4 
former teachers, for not a few ex^ 
teachers, ambitious to get into eozne-i 
thing that offers larger ultimate re-< 
sponsibililies and rewards than ord-^ 
inary school teaching, are to be foun^ 
on platforms of the Boston Elevated 

Although most of the college students 
who secure places as conductors oi; 

even a pictured reproduction of this dial 
"speaks to us of Macbeth, the shadowy 
Thano of Glamls. and of the charm and 
magic of ShttJiespearean play." 

There are over eighty dials In all on 
this famed timepiece, each of its twenty- 
four faces having from three to four 
dials each. Again, Quoting from Alice 
Morse Earle: "This dial is certainly three 
centuries old, as it appears In a print of 
the castle, behind which it stands, pre- 
vious to tne ye:ir IdXi, and was named in 
Earl Patrick's Book of Record of a date 
prevlo^is to 1C95." 

"escripuon oi ine uia . „.i„e. - , - 

sun dial, which is over twenty-one feet^^j^ij,h the practice of tipping prevails, (matins, are in their way as stiff ai; those r^- _, ^.^^ ^^^ ^^ ^^^^ ^^ 43 jg 

Mr. much quoted report lately made ; which the young fellow must pass to : _. . 

generally recognized as having the 
most efficient corps of employes of any 
street railway organization in the 

world, and which, as a part of its rcgu- .. 

lar program, takes on every summer 1 motormen during the summer months 
two or three score of students from the I do so simply as a help in gaining theliJ 
enghboring institutions of learning, it; college or professional education, there 
has always been the policy of Gen. are always some who find the condl- 
Bancroft, president of the road, who I tions of the work such that they decide 
is himself a Harvard maji, be give all to make street railroading their own 
the encouragement possible to ambitl- Pro^^s'on- They encounter not a llt- 
ous young men. recognizing that the tie that inspires them with resp«-t for 
work, with Its Responsibility and lack the calling. The annals of the Boston 
of mental circumstances, is good for Elevated coinpany, which may jt 
them. and. barring the shortness of ; course, be taken as typical of othen 
their service, good for the ElevatCLl street railway companies of the country 
r-fmranv tare full of the Instances of men who 

company. . , ^ , ^ , have gone up rapidly from the plat- 

And It Is largely a picked body of ; ^^^^.^^ ^^^ Bancroft himself began 
college students who are found en- j ^^.^ career as a street railroad man 
gaged in this service In the summer | ^^j^.j^ ^^.^^j^ ^^^^^ Harvard college. A 

v..^ =- -- V. V , M ■, i.r. ._ .,- . I very remarkable case was that of 

,vxiwv., .w .^. student of today if he were prohibited vated company, although they exact no , j^j^.^^^.^ .p Baffin, who twenty years 

It w.^s from a description of the Glamis , altogether from the occupations in. knowledge of Greek or higher mathe- ] ^ conductor on a Boston horse 

leetn and further acts as a 

coUect "in the stomach and bowels; it j ^n^ fixed tlirre" ln"a 'iwsitlon"parVnerTo ■ "Ja^^ sought, it Is said by his place as motorman or conductor on j -—-.^^^^ jj^^^^^ ^^ George Benjamin, 

... '-' "■" original position, that is. with Its : *v^ ^,j,o are in contact with student, some one of the suburban lines of the ; . j^a^ter of the elevated system. 



RrmoTea Tjn, riinfiie«,FT»<>lil»8, 

Motli ratchf>. Raah. »nri 91il:i 

n«i emy liiemlsli 

on teauty, and 

eflca detection. 1« 

sa »t.jO'i tLe t»>&l 

of 6fi yeai-8, and ii 

»o harmless tf 

tutr 11 to be sure 

U la rroyw^rly niiwla. 

Accent nc count*!" 

feit of ilmllai 

name. Pr. L. >- 

Sr>vre said to & 

uIt of the haat 

ton (a patient) : 

'A» you ladi«l 

wtU use Lhem, I 


' Souraud's Cream ' 
M the least hiumful of all the Bkln pre;»ar«tioD»." 
Tot Rale »t aH r>niRgi«ts and Fancy uooda l>ealert 
L> the r. SJ, Cai a'tas. aiid Knroi>e. 

KBO. T. HOPiUNb. hosr. H ittit iaim SL, tL .1 

Superior Street Owners to 
Give Paving Opinions. 

The meeting called by the board of 

public wo-ks to give the owners a 

chance to express their opinions on the i ooueci^iu ^^« ^J^uth'an'd "throat from ^g 
kind of material to be used In pav- - ^ i 

Ing Superi-)r street, from Eighth ave- 
nue west t » Twenty-fifth avenue west, 
will be he d at the city hall Monday 
afternoon at 4:30 o'clock. It Is de- 
sired that all interested taxpayers be 
present, fiom the uptown district as 
well as from the West end. 


To Come: to Duluth Next Week 
For Visit. 

Washlngon. Au^. 12.— (SpecLal to • ^~t,ut on the contrarj'. great benefit- ; [adT'fair/to stand for centurle*, 
The Heral L) — Civil Service Oommis- j^ Bufiaix» physician. In spt^akiug of i turesque monument to Its maJier. 
■loner Greme leaves next Tuesday for the benefits of charco-U sayb: "I ad- 

' .^-ise gtuarfs CnarcwaJ Ix/Z'-nges to all 
I^tients suffering from gas In stom- 
ach and bo-wel*. and to cicar the com- 1 pofju-uciJon of the following anlQue bUl 

high, and handsomely carved, that 

Hamilton drew the plans for the dial "- ^-"^^^—^j^j^ shows, a mul- 1 get Into Harvard or Technology. 

which now stands 'Ji^^^'f"'^^.^*" P^'^^j tiuliclty of occupations are open in the must come well recommended. He ...... 

U^ G^i^ls"!lar Mr'Ha^lferfld'U^, l^^^ Time was when an be in the best of trim phys,cally, must 

verbal descriptions to work upon, and he ambitious young collegian was virtu- pass exacting tests for color-blindness 
concluded that the many faces of the | gjjy united to hotel service, summer and other defects, and must impresr- 
Glamls dial must speak the time at var- .„.„ring or book agency. In those himself upon the employment depart 

lous points. Not so. The Glamls dial ; ^^ .^^ ^^of«r^Tif>P wa^ eenerally for : ment of the road as a fellow who will 

tolls on 

but'li'c^arM^lihWmr''' ":'"'' *^"°^';d;;ts'a;ou^t nothing of going into_the; but _ Of others m^ any_ ordinary ^em^ 

„ I manager of the Manila Electric Light: 
& Power company with a salary said to 
be $40,000 a year. Howard F. Grant, 
general manager of the Seattle Electrio 
company, is another of the graduates tf 
the Boston street catr sy-stem who has 
shown capacity for successful manage- 

ilnts. Not so. The Glamls dial ; nreference waa generally for : ment of the road as a fellow who win II" ."' ;'^,'„\.B-fl' entprnrises Every one 

^^o^TnirTto.y''^ ^y r.^e:^i^^^^ w.rk. The best stu- be able to take care not only of himself , --^^-^-^^^^^ the 

u IS original wUh hlrn " "^ dents thought nothing of going mto the , but of others in any ora.nary emer- \^J^l^ Elevated system rose from the 

In an article In an old edition of the ; -^'hite Mountains, or to the seaside gency. He is also in competition with , ^^^^^ j g Rugg, the superintendent 

Encyclopedia Britannica Mr. Hamilton ' .^..^j.^^ g^j, taking positions as waiters other candidates who are husky, In- 1 '^•J-j.^^^j^j^ .^^ag a condUQtor; Rich- 
found the formula upon which be worked, ^ ^^^.^ ^j. 53 a week, with the expectation telllgent and gCKid-looking. | . Hapgood superintendent of track* 
natural i aa fallows: , . ^, , , ,^„„^ i that" the tii>s received would normally Once admitted— as a number are each i.*:.' ygte^ began as a stabl* 
horizontal dial were transferred | that Jhe ti^P^/^^^^g^^ ^^ ^ respectable ' year in the latter part ol June or the , «' ^^n the days"^ of the old horse cars; 
any" other' place on the earth's surface. | amount. Nowadays, although the hotel ; first of July-the student is assigned to , „^^^^^^ ^ Pasho. superintendent of 

i Herbert A. Pasho. superintendent of th» 

the poison of catarrli- 

All druggists sell charcoal in one 
form or anoLa*^-. but prjbably the best 
cliarcoal and the most for the money 
*s in Stuai-t'B Chaxcoai Lozenges: they 
are composed of thts finest powdered 
Willow chajncoal. and other harmless 
antiseptics in tablc-x form, or rather 
in the form oi large, pleasant tasUng 
loztiiges, the cljarcoai being mixed 
with honey. 

The daily nse of these loz«cges wili 

I plane' paraller to the horizon of the olace ;"'"'"" "^ which | Elevated company, subject, of course. 1 -^J^ ^^^^.^^^j ^^^ ^.^jj^mj^Qj^g^ These men, 

for which it was made. Its axis as before ; |^^*^^ certain sense may be regarded as to Just the same rigid but kindly mfil- 1 ^^ course, are all In high salarted places 

- — ^ by I tar y discipline which has made tn- - 


in a 

pointing to the pole of the heavens, there 
in Its new position it will indicate the 
hour of the day at its original position, 
precisely as it did before it was re- 

It in 1875 that Mr. Hamilton con- 
structed his unique dial of sandstone. It 
stood In his yard for a number of years. 

;rml?;. ^ft^^^rt^rl %l%'.VoL''lf^; , t^r^l.^ t^t alew-wreks-belor-e wa. , pVoy"es-men whose" edu^onalad^^^^ 
smaller parks, and afterward removed to j turning the leaves of a Greek lexicon^ ; tages in some respects may h^^^^^^ 

, , _,„ ^„^iand their example Is not without lt« 

Boston Elevated company famous for ^^^^^ ^^ inducing many a young college 

more manly, are much preferred 

self-respecting young men. m t^ 

A good example is the popularity of | its effective system of rapid "^*"«»«- I ^oy seriously to consider If the occu- 
stree? railroading among ^h^coUege , The^ coUege boy^ soo^^^^^^ tindertakes for the Pur- 


class of high-grade fellow em- 

^.,.„ in mostTectlons o"f the country [ engaged in work which taxes his ^ff; | ' gg of' geuYng a little money to tide 
the hand that takes the nickels at this ability and that he is associated a^ j^^^ through his tollege course does no« 

season 'of the year is as likely as not with a 

offer inducements for a life-work. 

Duluth, to spend a couple of weeks In 
hla home ?lty. Mrs. Greene has pre- 
ce-eded her husband, and Mr. Greene 
said this morning that he looked for- 
ward with pleasure to casting aside 
ofhclal cares for a few weeks and to 
spending hese weeks among his old 
friends an.l neighbors of Duluth. 

a 9'e- 

♦TTril as ^pokc" 

A London "cabby" la cre'lUed wlih the 


Exrorsion Ijcketji on sale Aug. 12, 

Druid "Hlllpai-k ne;u- the Eutaw place en- "/^ l5>died scholars are only too glad; less than his own but who arc e^*^^^ ne«wer COlOradO, and RetUm 

!-^.„.,_ that pay reasonably well and! competent for the work in hand. 1 UCUVCI, V/Uiui auu, ««»• * *«»-• 

ty of exercise and fresh air. I They are. in fact, the sur%ivalB cf a 

'course this employment is not ' wliinowlng process. The employes of 

so easy to get. Every ctreel such a street car sy^em as the Boston 

railway man fcooirs that there are 

certaSn cbjerlicrns to employing young 

^^""^^SrS t^7r^Xo'w«^ ^ mem a*t7bo7s buT e;^^mo"re generally , [lirAi fcr return Sept. 2oth. City Ticket 
!f? j^S^to ^ S^ SS.en S ; ^ung f^ows from tlxe country towr.s : Office 302 West Superior street. 

PrttfiSKEaK-. tLatOTaltlT enough, is often , : -^j^zr^. . — ^^— — ^^^^^^^^^— ^.^.^.^^ ^ 

f^ ItDo^ triio intend to stay in, 1^ A M t^neTFY JTCC^VOra*. 

greatly benefited by th« dajly use of -A 
tliem; they cost but twenty-five cents | 

Toklo. Ai«. i:i.— Tlie Huasian cruiser 
Pallada. wl ich was sunk at Port Arthur, 
was reOoaud today. 

plcxion and yujlfy th« bitath, mouth i^rfada Sa. 6d. ^^ 

and throat: 1 aJ*e boileve the Jlv«r is Agetlnovemomagin 2s. 61. y^*^* ^^^h^ xrtth the hs>l« of ris- 

_..„.w K.^^t.rt br tn« dailT use of A ^ ' ui fx^nth^ jJatform to the better- 
paid ptJSltaoiiKi. At the same time most 
Oif th© greal streel, railway companies 
maXs some pro^isiom for th« employ- 
ment ca comptlent jotmg college men. 
A tyiiic«Ji ins;tanc« Is that of the 
Eostoa Ele-noted axaxpsxty^ which is 

tliem; they 
a box at drag stores, and although 10 
some sense a patent prepamtion, yet 
I believe I get more and brtttr char 

coaJ In Sttxart's ChsixcoaJ Lozenges j i^aj- 
than In an^ ^ thm «rdinary chaix;oajJ 

TTMch tranfilatea becomes" 

Half a day ~ 

Getthig uf them home 



....2s. M. 
..J*. Gd. 
-- «*. 

to. &d. 

crry Pectora 

Coughing, coughing, day after 
day, tears the throat and lungs. 
Healthy tissues give way .You are 
flL Ask your doctor why Cherry 
Pectoral cures coughs^j^^"^ "" 






Activity Continues and 

Price Jumps But Later 


nal; futures qui- 1: September. 6s i\^d; 
Decdmber. 6a 7«4d. Corn, spot eaay; Amer- 
U-an mixt'd. as; f itures duU, September, 
4s 7%d. Decembei. 5>'/»d; Januaiy, 43 lV»d. 

1 Bui' 

vlnce lias ever had Wheat la turnlnst . 
out all right, and where crops, suf^h as | 
barley, oats and corn, arr-, an \ 
wt^ll us r'X)ls and hay. Exporters only j 
bidding 73^" and 74c on c^irs for fall wheat 
here. Your firm had better lay aside 
your bull horns until atfer the close of 


• • • 

Kansas City writes: "Our September 
wheat c!o.«iod tonight at about 7c under 
Chl-.ago Sfpttmber. and we feel that this 
is entirely too close. The wet weather of 
the p:ist two or three weeks has retarded 
the threshing In a great many sections of 
Nebritska and Ka.ns.-\.s. and has prevented 
farmers marketing their wheat. Our 
receipts are light. Wo believe, however, 
GRAIN G<>3SIP that later on we will receive considerable 
Loirin & »ryar , ChKugo; Wheat- 1"^ grade wheat, and that It will be on 
Br.>->mh>Ul estim-aes world-s Bhipuu-nts 1 easier matter for our elevator people to 
abtjut,JO"). aid predicts a moJeratt make contract wheat. '1 he principal buy- 
decreasc' on paas.-ge. News of all kinds <^rs In our market for our July wheat 
fijm Russia is e.gerly sjught and close- j W'.-re elevator people, and they bought It 
ly s'. uiued. The lutlook now is for a. big I because we had a good cjuality of wheat, 
crop of spring wUejt and with.'a a short I Tliese people are not now In the market, 
periLKl will f>e mo kii< to primary markets, however, ajid the demand for cash wheat 
li-ely. The mark 't conditions to us 8*>era i Is coming from scattered sections. We 
ui.c!iangcd The rade is not at all broad I believe that our September wlieat will 
and pruiclp^iJ offerings continue to come ! eventually widen out to 3c und'^r you, 
from c.^' The mrirket seems to ' and advise the sale of It at tlse ^trcsent 
have a - Jency. but will be sub- dlfTc-rence under Chicago September, 
ject yeL ,,. v^....^ :o weithL-r cmdltions | • • • 
in the Northwest a*id news from abroad. I Minneapolis: Car of new wheat in this 
It IS a scalping n.axket and we feel pur- ' corning from Young America tests 58Vi 
-ii L,es can be m. de on setback.^, but on i pounds, grades No. 1 northern, as fine a 

"rade Aue 12 ~FU\ ' - ^^"'S;-* ^? ^^"-^^ 'h^ selling side | u-rry aj you ever saw. 

.raae, Aug. i- ' "^ Corn— Despite tfie fact th.U primary | ' ' 

._> of the day In this shipments were almost half a million | MINNEAPOLIS WHEAT 

o volume of trading larger than rec^ pts. indicating as this; Mlnneaiwlis Aug. 12.— Close: Wheat— 

-, than that of y.«ter- ?'^®*' * ,»'*"^ ".'^'t'^'^y* •^*'"^'''^'**- *"^'"^"**'^*i September. S2!f»c; December. 82V4<6PHc; ' 

., .. ., luaii uiai oi }«»ier ^^^ ^^^jy ^^^ ,^ ^ sagging t«*ndency I ^ay. »V.c: No. 1 hard. $1.10. 1 northern,' 

.ouut traded In was large -^ -= ..-—..--- .-_. _. .i »„ »,. j. ■* . — -^ 

Wheat Weak Under Fine 

Weather and Good 



Marked the Early Open- 
ing of the Stoclf 

... . -^ r , » May. »Vi>: 

and prices showitga loss ot about \c 'orjn j,j. ^ northern. 

Vy: higher at |1.1U^, ' the d.i.y. Trade wis active, only by spel's 

".«; in which the Am- The fact that m ich of the com »>e!t re- 

-: . ; rticipalc'd. a<i- celved a wetting down effected santiment 

i alter reach- ! somewhat. We s 111 feel we would rather 

i'l impany buy the deferred futures on .setbacks. 

: back. ' Oats ruled easier almost from the start. 
. )re the i with a net f r the day of Vic to Hcc. 
y 'ai' $i.iJ'^. au advajice Trade was fairly broad for this market. 
.r.g seems lo be coming Speculative condition^ l'»k unchang^. 
j and Is supposed Ihe markot is larrow a«id fluctuations 
r^sts who aje in- 1 wide, but the d. ferred futures sexjin to 
by the iVie crop reflect good t>uyl ig on the setbacks. 
•er jptiun moved ■ • • • 

i.> did the (October; Edwards. WooO & Co.: 
~ I. Tie price 

fl.<»:jl 07. 



Creamery prints 

Dairies, fancy 





Wisconsin flats 

Wheat-Splen- ' i^'.^J^if ^"J wheel Swiu . 

iiied cotisiderably 

r- .i.nd good yieMs 

country where har- 
:-.: moiimg the market 
1 to this was an an- 
ug to be official from 

September j did we-ither idl >ver the Northwest' and i^f'^'' t;hvHs«e. No. 1.... 

!a contmua-tion ef damage reports from , M-".^>«rser. luU .;r m cheese 

Buasia .idused a very heavy v>lume of , i'ri'^'J*^ uVVv-r-v""* 

^*-Ulng orders t*iAy. which carried prices; ki, . 

lower to a weai. close. Cablea exerted I New fajH:y whlto cluver .... 
a steadying influ.nce for a while, but the, Fancy w-hite clover in jara, 

volume of short overmg and profit-taklngt siraincd per lo 

was much slighter tlii«i yesterd^v. and as i*-»olaenrja 

fhJLrf Ar^^kiuiva Llie !a result prices sa <?ed heavily. Sc.a;ter!:.g Darlt honey ...... 

there are above me , ^^^^^^^ /^.^^ the thr.,sh-rs in South Da- 1 BucKwueai. dark 

closeU V^d lower 
lower ajid Buda- 



tion In 

Duluth fell 

-lid. %-\c 

-i>j. Vac m 


k'jta Indicate a ;leM running from Iti to | MAir'LJsi SUGAR. 

::5 bus per acre. If thes^i figures should 1 Veimont. per lb 

prove to be the cr .p average, the gov- Ohio, per 10 

ernment fl«ure>s ndicated by the wheat Maple syrup, per gal IW 

condition would have to be ral.sel ma-) NUls. 

terially. The Price Currt«t advices if Uberts. per lb 13 

from Russia wei e a?arr; di^'inc'Iy bear- Soft •siicU walnut*, per lb.... 16 
sh as the corr. - ed ih\t Cocoaimta. p«»r doz W 





14 & 
13 (§ 





-.'.onday at 1*»,<>a) 
tlie l-^reucti crop 
•--.atje lor wiurer 

eta ol 

. lis. 1 


ii.. vv. T .-s'jp- ; 
>ver. Priaiar> 
■^. last year i 
bus. la^t 

Jin ^'h*. 1 ^ 

.te;5. and then tVh 

d to ^'Ai'- at 11.45 

: >S3 of 

■ luwjr 

in trj' 

■ MT.g i-r. 


k. No. 1 northern. ilM. 

S%:'ii. Purum old. No. 1. 

-V durum. No. 1. 7uc, 

•r old. H3Sc; Septem- 

> arrive. $1.20; on 

il.3>. September, 

under favorable >:a miy ; lirazU*. per iu 

havp" an average wri-a: -Tj;) i :.e early , Pecans, per lo 

reports Indicated a decp-ise for wheat in ' I'eaiiuis. roa^ied, per ll> 

th-> majority >f ir.ces. News jf this j .-Vlmonda 

'ha-acter is ~ '■ • at thl.< time of'.Mij>ea nuli 

t!.eV-?ar and i;. i;^. ..s.-ems disposed to j FRUITa. 

' * play one set of reports against the other [Apples. Duchess, per bbl... 
;i- ri 'V govern 1 «sc'lf accirdlng'.v. S.'me , Cai.tei'^upos. per crate ... 

<riess is expected In the Northwest I3aiian<>s. i>er uuacii 

.:ng the pj.xslbility of a w»t har- , Cherries, black, per box — 
i.»t v^st. The farmt rs 3ei=»m to think that ; Cherries. »our 

they have hid al-out all the luck th^t la I ij^ tea. lard. 12-lb box 

.iW cjming to them In avering the danger f^^' od^itn. sugar walnut. 10-!b 

rost and are fe.Tful that somethinif will ixtx 

Interverie to .shorten the p--^ - ► big ei^a, Smyrna, 12-ib box — 

crop. The fear, lowever, do •'>,^'* Grape fruit. California 

bo Justified in tie weather i ; >>: ''"»r Graoes. b.u'^kei 

tonight .vnd tomorrow. Wheat has had a ; i,orn.ju8, Cai.. per box 

big hreak, and ve f^el that It may go ^^.„^ uuiuns. per baiKct 

l.-.wer and rather fav-jr a scalping P'>9>- Reaches, per oox 

tlon on the .«?:..>:; »!ile of the market m , p^.^^s. per box 

case of a: rial hardening of val- n^j.^^^^^ Valenciaa 

ues. ' " " 

• • • 

Following Is f"om B. W. Snow from 
'Iriind Forks. N D. : Yeat-rlay drove 
through Pierc^e ci unty from Rugby. Crop 
heavy. fllMng wel . W'^-ather perfect. Har- 
vest b'/^ip.=! next week. Average 15 to 18 
bus. A<-e.«<.'«ors Uiow county has 150. 00*) 
acres against 113. Ml last year. No reason 

to stay longer; c-op made. 

• • • 

^''' iile. Fitcli A R.^nkln. Chlciso: 
rd. Or.t.. writes; The harvest Is 

, .;.„' well along here; we are going to^~i~ry"p^r'a"l>x 

have the largest all-round crops this pro- | (_-^, rots, bu 

^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^ I Green corn, per doz... 

Fluiiis, Cal.. per box 

i'lneapples, per crate 

Watei lueioiia. each 

Ka«i^ berries, Z4 plnin 


Beans, navy, per bu 

Potatoes. i>or bu 





4 25 'g» 4 a> 

HM ^' .i 25 
1 5iJ (cr i 75 

Z 25 
1 1& 

1 00 

1 80 
1 73 

7 JO 

1 25 

5 25 
5 00 

1 76 


2 OU 

2 00 

Gltf;i--.N V KGhTlADLIiS. 

.•;re. a 

ri t 

I Beona. wax, per bu. 

Beets. Dei- bu 

Cabbage, per crate... 

Cucunijers. per ou 

iCauUtljwtr. pjr box . 

*i. -i.iw. 


Clear Weather In Northwest 
Weakens Wh^at Somewhat. 

We Ar« Meadquarters For 

Bonanza Circis 
and North Butte 
Copper^tocks ! 


328 West. Superior S»re«L 

t ^iiii plant. pi:r uoz 

l^ettuce. teal, per bus.. 

unions, per doz 

Frtisiey. per aoz 

Peivs. per bus 

Sweet potatoes, per bua. 

Potatoes, new. per bus 

iuulishts. round, per doz 

.->;.inach. i»er bu 

lur.iaiocs. Illinois, ihic crate 

Choice, per lo 

Kiue corn, ishelied 


.Joinmon Juice, hall bbl 

t ruit Juice 

ijuity cidw-r 

LIVE Poultry 

springs. p'?r lb 

hen.s. per lb 

Spru.i i>ucka 

i. l> k (^OjrB •«■•••■■•••••■*•••■•••■ 

1 50 


2 •<> 

1 50 


2 OU @ 22S 

< . 


riAlMdBaber.SU. ST. PAUL, MINN. 


Mutton ... 


I'oiK loins 
'v' eai 


1 40 

;: 25 



2 50 
5 'M 
i 50 





6 9 






New York. .\ug. Li.— liutier. quiet, un- 
ci; iiixed, receipts. j,if^J Cheese, quiet, 
v.: xii.>f-d. receipts. l.JHj; we-.-kly exports, 
-^ ooxes Eggs, firm, unchanged; re- 

. .. -s. &.»12. 

For the twenuty-four liours ending at S a. 
• , m.. seventy-li:ih meridian hinie, Satur- 
day, Aug. 1-. 1a»: 


^ m f\ 

Brokers '^ 

Copper Stocks 

Curbs a Specialty 




Oc to- 

r—August. $L;. To. Bar- 
F'l ix-Cash. -V. W. 

.' N 'la Ft cldyi 

. Clear! 

; , .: Cloudy, 

! !• ity Cleari 

'. ^ows .. Cloudy, 

.N: 'lis Cloudy< 

,.%;., .Jeo Pt cldyt 

New Llm Cieiri 

Piix kRipids Clear] 

I Winnebago City ..Pt clJyi 

I W^rthington Pt cldy; 

.Devils Liake Clear', 

' Larimore Clean 

I. - n Foggy] 

• :. -ina Clear 

,A : T Cloudy 

l.\ Cloudyl 

M. . Pt cldyj 

.\- M.i Cleirj 

..trek Pt cldyi 



314.316 PALLADI3 BLDfi. 



>n . . . . 

M'»rhc'jl . 
Pierre .... 
St Paul .. 

..Pt cldyi 
..Pt cldy! 
.... Clear, 


. Cloudy; 
.. Cloudy 
. . . Clear 


5» i 



50 i 






bO 1 



■ S4 ' 




































































Bank Statement Restored 

Prices But Close Was 


crexse 1977.300; legaJ tenders. JSS,S32,5C>0; 
decr-ise $1.220.SX>; specie $221,391,000, de- 
crease $713.30(1. reserve $3':>9.511,y.>0. decrease 
il.i<;iJ.5<,-0; reserve required .$296.06-1.800. de- $2.'jli,775; snrplus $12.84ti.>Ni.>0. Increase 
$wa.275; ex-L'nited States deposits, $1^,962,- 
700. Increase $682,5a>. 


Following are the closing quotations of 
copper stocks at Boston today, reported 
by Paine. Webber <& Co., 3.«t West Su- 
perior street; 

\ Eld. 1 Asked. 

New York. Aug. 12.— An upward move- 
ment of prices hELS gained force on the 
stock excliange during the week after 
early hesitation and Irregularity. The 
government crop report for August was a 
prime factor In confirming confidence In 
the outlook, with Its Indication of a bum- 
per crop and a wheat crop only second to 
the country's record. The confidence In 
the Iron and steel trade has been touched 
with conservatism by the statistical show- 
ing of a growth in stocks on hand In 
July In spite of aimlni!<lied produelioii. 
Tile peace conference at Portsmouth is a 
restraining Influence on speculation. 
Money ha-s been eaay but autumn re- 
quirements are not lost sight of. Buoy- 

are not 
ant flight In quotations for high grade 
Investment stocks is considered evidence 
of the large reduction of floating supply 
by investment demand. 

Realizing sales mixed with new buying 
orders made the opening tone or the stock 
market Irregular. The hesitancy In the 
London market added l-J the Irregular 
tendency. Amongst the notable gains 
were Lead 14. Kansas &. Texas preferred 
IVi. Gieat Northern pivf^rrcd 1 and Pull- 
man \. Louisville 6t. Nashville lost ^i. 

Liberal selling orders made a .^substantial 
Impression on prices .and a number of 
stocks that have lecently been foremost 
in the rise fell off sharply. Considerable 
realizing went o-n. all through the list and 
the decline wa.3 uninterrupted until Read- 
ing began to climb to lot*. Ontario & 
We.'?tern also rose to 56;1». Good rallies 
were made all around buti the market be- 
came much quieter on ll.& advance. The 
early declines were: Central of Jersey 3. 
Natt.mal Enameling 2^; J<orthem Pacific. 
Atlantic Co.ast Line anJi Df-taware & Hud- 
son. 2; Louisv..le &. NasHAille. Canadian 
Pacific. Chei'apeake & Ohio. New York 
Central and General , Electric 1 to 14- 
Pullman exceptionally rose 44. Union 
Ba? preferred 3»4, Chit-flgo Great Western 
debentures 2 and Havana Electric pre- 
ferred \\. 

The purch.xses during the second hour 
and especially after the 

b:ink statement about re.stored prices to 
la*t night s level. The .iitrength of Read- 
ing and Ontario & helped the 
rect-tvery. The former giuned 1^4 and the 
latter 14. Delaware & Hud.sou rose 2*8 
over yesterday's closing. Evansvllle & 
Terre Haute preferred .sold at an ad- 
van.^e of 6; Long Island 4; Kansas & 
Texas. Chicago Great Western preferred 
A, .\'ational Railroad of Mexico preferred 
and Union Bag 1 to l^ Lackawanna, 
Illinois Central. Great Northern pre- 
ferred. Chicago Great Western. Consol- 
idated Gas and National Enameling pre- 
ferred declined to 1 l>e:ow la.^t night and i 
N"W York. New Haven & Hartford 14- t 
Renewed realizing in St. Paul and Amal- j 
gamated Copper carried them nearly a 1 
point below last night and made the clos- ] 
ing irregular. ^ j 

Quotutlcns furnished by Edwards-Wood 
Co.. room A. Toriey building. 






Elm River 


Copper Range 


Calumet & Hecla ... 

Calumet & Arizona ... 

Calumet & Pittsburg. 

L. S. & PitUburg .... 

Isle Roy ale 





Mercur Con 


Old Colony 

Old Dominion 

i Osceola 

I Phoenix 



I Rhode Island 

I Santa Fe 

1 Franklin 


; Tamarack 



; Utah 

I'. S. Mining 

i U. 8. OU 

I Victoria 


! Wyandot 

I Winona 

Daly West 

Greene Cons 

Pittsburg & Duluth . 

Union Land 


North Butto 


Black Mountain 









25 v; 











I Marine. \ 


Houghton. Aug. 12.— The largest cargo 
ever brought Into Portage Lake was de- 
livered yesterday by the steamer Wil- 
liam A. Payne on her maiden trip. It 
consisted of 9.500 tons of coal, consigned 
to the Copper Range Consolidated com- 
pany. On her arrival the Paine was sal- 
uted by the whistles of every steam craft 
and factory along the water front. 

Miss MacOown bad been .the 
of some unscrupulous man. 
think .she has been lost in the 
tains or murdered. 




(Continued from pa^e 1) 

Boston to Paine. Webber & Co.: Read- 
ing made a new high point today of 110 
and the othe.r coalers were also active Etnd 
higher. The rest of the market was in- 
clined to ease off a trifle. United Cop- 
per was the feature in Boston .celling up 
to CS from 324 on buying which seemed 
to come from New York. .\nother try 
at making Copptr Range sell lower was 
made today, but It met with very good 
buying aiid closed strong at 6O4. 


Chicago— Arrived: J. Oades. Cleared: 
Merchandise— Conemaugh. Fairport; uwe- 
go, Buffalo; J. R. Langdon, Ogdensburg; 
grain— G. C. Howe. Montreal; light— Bath. 
Duluth; J. F. Eddy Tonawanda. 

Milwaukee— Arrived: City of Naples, 
Rhodes, Pennington. Santiago. Wotan, 
Vance, Reis. Cleared: Gogebic. Appo- 
mattox, Biwabik, Kscanaba; Colonel. Su- 

Manitowoc— Arrived: Wolf. 

Toledo— Arrived: Reynolds. Umbrla. 
Jenness. Cleared— Coal: Maud, Marine 
City; CUnton. Algonac, Iroquois, Iosco, 
Milwaukee; Robert Holland. Duluth. 
J Ashland— Arrived: Mafvin, Chas. Neff. 
(Cleared: Light— Hines, Norris, Duluth; 
ore— Barium, Canadian S')o; Queen City, 
Chicago; Mabel Wilson, Laka Erie. 

Erie— Cleared : Coal— Wright. Duluth; 
light— Eddy. Hackett. Chicago; Peary, 
Superior; Chisholm. Kellys Island. 

Marquette— Cleared: Onoko, Cleveland; 
Uganda. Grammer. Ashtabula. 

South Chicago— Cle.ared: Grain— Mada- 

fascar. Buffalo; light- Corona, Maresalia, 

Port Col borne— Up: Golspie, Port Wil- 
liam; Falrmount and consort, Washburn. 
Business, Erie; Pickands, Ashtabula; 
epeedy, Detroit. Down: Van Straubenie, 
Keefe, City of Montreal. 

Escanaba— AiTived: Wallula, Panther. 
Cleared: Bielman. McLachlan, Maytham, 
Pabst, Cl'^ment. Veronica. Amboy, Vega, 
Adella Shores, Armenia, Ohio ports 

Two Harbors— Arrived: Wlldar, Lafay- 
ette. Siemens. Carrington. M. C. Elphicke. ' <?» press 
Cleared; La Salte; Hundred Thirty-four, ""' 
Thomas Fairbairn. Hundred Thirty, Wol- , 
vin. Lake Eri;-; Houghton, Smeaton. Chi- 
cago. I 

Buffalo— Arrived: Gilchrist. Cleared: 
Coal— Mauch Chunk. Maryland. Chicago; • 
Brazil. Sheboygan; Blssell. Toledo; light 
-Jupiter. Superior; Street. Cleveland: ' 
Mack. Conneaut; Mautenee, Duluth. 1 

Cleveland— Arrived: Major, .Algeria, 
Robin. Cleared: Coal— Edwards. Glad-! 
stone; Bombay, Porta§:e; light— Jenka, ! 
Wade, Neptune. Duluth. 

Lorain— Arrived: Sylvania. 

Sandusky— Arrived: Chippewa. 

Conneaut — Cleared: Light — Admirat. 

Fairport— Arrived: Cherokee, Pontlac. 
Cleared: Light— P. Minch. Duluth 

Ashtabula— Arrived: Fit-h. Maitland. 
cleared: Coal— Fayette Brown, Ionia. Du 
luth; Langham, Chicago. 

closed d.iy and night; Brevator. agency 
>pen, telegraph station closed; Brooks- 
ton, agency op«n. telegraph station 
closed day and eight; FloodwooC 
closed; Swan River, open; Bengal, 
closed; Kelly I^ke. op<^n; Hibtrins, 
agency open, telegraph office cJosea; 
Stevenson, closed, Mahoning. closed; 
Chiaholnv agency open, telegraph office 
L-losed, Buhl, open days, closed nights; 
Eili.s, closed; Fla*iders. closed; Vir- 
ginia, agrency open. telegr^i-ph office 
clo.=ed; Para, close^l; Tudor, closed. 

This is an accurate list of the stntlone. 
Central avenue to Brook Park, State Line 
to \'^:rginia via Swan River and Ellia 
to Brook.ston. as given to me by pickets 
on the road last evening. I quote you a 
copy of ^elegram received from President 
H. B. Perham at 4 p. m. today: 

"Montana Central, nobody working. 
Spokane divi.sion Great Northern, two 
men out of forty working. KalispsV two 
out of thirty-two working. White'' sh to 
Cut Bank, nobody working." 

I am unable to give a list of Northera 
Pacific stations, on account o» our North- 
ern Pacific man not having returned from 
St. Paul. We are more confident today 
on winning the strike than we have been 
at any previous time. Our men are standi- 
ing exceptionally firm. No signs of 
weakening can be found anj'where in our 
ranks. J. H. HOGAN. 

Local Chairman. 

The difltlculty in delivering commercial 
messages i.« said to be just as pronounced 
now as at any time since the strike began. 
While a number of the stations along the 
Great Northern and Northern Paclflo 
roads are open for freight, passenger and 
busine.s8. the men in charjre are 
not operators, and therefore there is de- 
lay initio delivery of all commercial 
messages to those points. Just as man/ 
stations are thus aSfected, It is claimed, 
as at the beginning of the strike. Tele- 
graph companies are forwaxdlng messages 
by mall. 


New York. Aug. 12.— The cotton market 
opened easy at a decline of ^(9 points in 
response to lower cables. Trading wai> 
very quiet, continued dry weather in the 
western belt checking sales, while the 
weak cables prevented fresh buying for 
long account with the result that evening 
_. ^. „ . up for over Sunday the chief trading 
uppe.irance 01 tne I feji^urg ^^^1 prices iluctuated witl-in a 
couple of points of the opening figures. 
able to buy pianos and automobiles, dnd 

Cotton futures closed quiet; Aug., lO.iO; 
Sept.. 10.38: Oct.. 10.51; Nov . ii>.5<>: Dec. 
I'J.'JJ; Jan.. 10.S9; Feb.. 10.72; March. 10.78; 
April. li.C9; May, lo.l2. Spot closed quiet; 
ruiddline uplai-.ds. 10.65; middling gulf, 
lj.90. Soles. 20 bales. 




I South St. 
I >-41pts. ITfi 
I cliolce com 
' fair. $3.:5Ki4. 
and heifers. 


Paul. Aug. 12.^Cattle— Re- 

mar!y*t. ist^^tuiy; f^^d |« 

fed .steers, $4.50^<|"5; common to 

26; g.jod to choice native cows 

$3<gi3.75; butcher bulls. il.W^ 



2.76; eood to choice stock and feedii:g 
steers. $2.70(ji3.oO; common to f:alr, $1.75®' 
:i.50: «roo.i to choice milch cows and spring- 
ers. »Jo340. Hogs-iiocelpts, '>.tO; inarKet 
about steady; light, fair. $6.90@6; good. 
I'j.05.'jti.i5; choice. »6.20; mixed fair. Vi'-Vi^ 
o.SO; good. Jwia^.So, heavy fair. $5.7'ji4j6.S5; 
pigs and underweights, $4.25i'3>5.5«. Siieep— 
Receipts. 1*J; niajket. steady; good to 

Sault Stp. Marie. Aus:. 12— (Special to 
The Herald.)— Up: Runnels, Imperial. Oil 
barge, Bransford, 10:30 Friday night; Rob- 
bins, 11; Cornell. Jenney, W. L. Brown, 
IL.W; Tacoma, T^»1n Sisters, Bacon. 1 
Saturday morning; Hand. 2; E. A. Shores. 

1 KingP.sher 2:30; Manola. Corliss. Malietoa 

i and whaleback. 4:»i; Saxon. Gladstone. 5; 

i Fr.>ntenac, Volunteer, 7; Penobscot, S:30; 

I Crescent City, 9; Saturn, Marisposa. Brvn 
Mawr, 10; Stephen.son, 10:20; Murrthy. ll 

.Down: V.'ells. 10 Fridav night; Pathfind- 
er. Sf^amore. Briton. 2 Saturday morn- 

t ingr: Niagara 4:30; Wisconsin. Walker. 5; 

'Turret Chief, Nye. 0; Niko, Peterson. 
Oglebay. 7; Gates. Alfred Mitchell. 8; Linn 
and whaleback. Pasadena, Adriatic. 9; Al- 
berta. 10; Pentiand, 10:30; Merriraac, Alva, 
Louisiana. 11. 

Up yesterday: Mc Williams, 11:30; J. C. 
Gilchrist, Bi ower, noon; Victory, Con- 
stitution, 1 p. m.; Athabasca, Walsh, 2; 
Ellwood, Magna, Case, Magnetic, 3; 
Mueller. 3:30; George Russell. W. L. 
Smith, 4: Plummer, Frver 
7:30. Down: Mather, Bell 
M.anila. 12:3<j p. m.; Z-nirh City, Kensing- 
ton, Empire City, Madria, 2:20; ida E., 
Polynesia, Flagg. Warriner, 4:30; Amar- 
antha, Strathcona, 5; St. Louis Bu'^Keye 
State, Harrison. Morse. Holley. C; Anna 
Mlnch, 7. 

':!Man Rides Horse 
Omaha Courlhousc 
and Barrooms. 





Detroit, Aug. 12.— ^Special to The Her- 
ald.*— Up: Ball Brothers, 9 30 Friday 
night; Black. Corsica. Nasmyth. 10:30; 
Superior City, Krupp. U:40; Choctaw 12:4'J 


7 3-. 

- n - 

Z 3- — 
'■% Z 
-1 "• "^ 


do com 

Smelter, com 

Amalgamated Copper ., 

Baltimore & Ohio 

Brooklyn R. T 

Cana-lian Pacific 

Che-'.ipeake & Ohio 

Colorado Fuel ii Iron. 

C. G. W., com 

Erie, pfd 

Erie, com 

Illinois Central 

Loul.svllie & Na.Mivllle. 

Mexican Central 

Metropolitan Hallway.. 

Mtss.iurl Paclflo 


Norfolk at Western 

New York Central 

Ontario ^ We.stern 

People's Gas 

Panflc M.-Ul 

Pennsylvajila Ry 

Rock Island. lOin ^ 

Roek Lsland pid .•, 

Heading comnion ' 

R. I. i 3. pfd , 

R. I. ai S. common .... 

St. Paul 

Sogar , 

So. Railway common .. 

So. Pacific 

S»j common 

T. C. dc I , 

Texas Pacific 

U. S. Steel pfd 

U. S. Steel c^3mmon ., 
Union Pacific common ..j 

Wis. Cent. Common | 

Wis. Cent, pfd ....: 

Western Union \. 

Wabash pfd 

Twin City R. T. . 
Anu-rican Woolen 

Northern Pacific | 211 ; 

C. & N. W ! 22S4i 


89*4 ! 






102 I 

154 I 


110 I 





■ 6«4l 





664 1 





5«i ' 














894 i 
25 I 







li:' ; 


5^4 ■ 
454 i 
86 i 

484 I 
179 ! 
















. i choice native lambs. ^^4; fair to g.:>od, $4 ! Saturday morning; S'eptune. 1; Fayette 

Omaha, Aug. 12.— N. E. Sherwood, 

recently cajne here from Wyoming 

: ci>ened an office for the purpose of 

'< mg mining stock, mounted a horse 
! started out to do the 'Wild West" 
j this morning. He rode tlirough 
streets with a six-shooter In his 
startling people by whooping at the 
of his voice, and then rode into the bair- 
room of the Hensh.iw hotel and called 
for a drink. A negro porter led the 
j horse out. 

I With a burst of profanity at the in- 
j dignity put upon him by the porter Sher- 
I wood set out on his horse down Far- 
I nam street at top speed. He drew rein 
I la front of a saloon on Lower Famam 
I istreet, rode Into tiie bar. again called 
Matthews, j for a drink, at the same time telling the 
11:30; Watt, ! barkeeper to set up the drinks to the 
house. Again a negro p<jrter led the 
horse out and again with "cuss words" 
calore Sherwood put sr-iTS to his steed- 
He rode up Farnam street, urged his 
horse up the long flight of stone steps 
leading to the big courthouse, rode at a 
gallop up and down and around the 
terraces surrounding the temple of jus- 
tice and was riding leisurely through the 
corridors of the bulld:ng when he wajs 
arrested. He wU be arraigned in the 
Dollce court. 

4i5; yearlings, $4.5'>a?5.754 wethers, ?4.(f.4.90 
good to choice ewes, $3.75'&4.5o; common to 
fair. i2.^J<u'i-^, spring lambs, $'l..S!^.5'J. 

Minnesota Traj-.sfer, St. Paul— Barrett & 
Zimmerman r.;part: Abnormal recelots 
lower the bulk of offerings .'a large num- 
ber jf plain and light offerings; trade at 
prices quotably lower; few of extra (lual- 
ily were negotiable at steady prices. All 
values as follows: 
Drafters, extra 

i Drafters, choice 

j Drafters, common to good .,.. 

1 Fai-m mares, extra 

(Farm marcs, choice 

Farm mares, common to goi>d. 


. 12')^150l 

. ioog;i2o: 

. 1255 : GO 
. 9oQU5 ' 
. 75Ji 90 I 
. 75g:i25 

Chi.-ago. Aug. 12.— Cattle- Receipu 30); 
I market steady. Good to prime steers, 
1 f5.35at); poor to medium, $3.>*Ji/5; .xtockers 
I and feeders, $:.25®4.25, cows. I2.25vti4.25; 
heifer.^. $2.25<Li4.50; canners, $1.25'^j2.10; bulls, 
$2ft'>.50; calves. $3i&6.50; Texas-fed steers. 
$3.5'>S4.50; western steers. JSJ-ViJ^ 50. Hogs 1 
—Receipts 17.000. tomorrow 27.000; market i 
loc up. Mixed and butchers, $5.*)'?t».C74; | 
«ood to ch.iice heavy. $6.1o^''..35; rough ; 
heavy, $5.7r>?itj.!6, light, $fj-ij0.4'»; bulk of 1 
sales, $5.95&r6.30. Sheep— Receipts 1..';<W; 
sheep steady; lambs steady. Good to j 
choiee wethers, $4 75(g5; fair to choice 
mixed. $4<B'4..50; we««tern .sheep. $14i5; native 
Iambs. $5.25ii7; western Iambs, lii^i. 

1184| IIS4 
37 I 37 
2094; 211 
2224, 2234 

'■"•^ h'!nr^>^iw>2^ ^'^'•tJ' Butte Mi. ing Co. 

»'Xl,A»-T4(. . 



, - . ~ . -ourg .... 

' Pittsburg & L' Ji Jtii 

Junction D •■■•1 : iment ..,...., 

I Yavapai I -r.ent 

.Am'-rlcan '. •ment 

'" ■ 11 E»e .e, 

i;iua D' ■ nt 

• n De. . • • 

\ ' na D- V ft... 

_;. • k .M ..mta'n ; . , ■ ;■ ^ 
Jiilv I J. 1>>6 


. 9».:WB 

, 26.0UB 

. 33.0».)B 

. 5>'00B 

. T9.00B 

. 6 'AtA 

. MOiiB 

. 12.5(iB 

. 12.00A 

. 7 5i>B 

. 10.»>B 

. 4.'>»A 

R;un fell in all districts except In Ne- 

j braj»ka. 


Local Forecaster. Weather Bureau. 

T. Indicates In.appreciable rainfall. "For 
yesterday. IFor twenty-four hours end- 
I irg at « a. m., seventy-fifth meridian 
I ttiiie- 

! Note.— The average maximum and mint- 
imum ien.peritures and the average rain- 
I fall iTK: made vip at each center from tht 
a. fill number of reports received. The 
j state of weat.her" is that prevailing at 
time of i>l'Servatit'n. 



WP. VtA 

S4-4 s;^ I 

^;4-»i • Nor. 

. C. & 

754-4 1 ?• ^ 
7«i4 I L. S. 

! P. & 


7'.'. 4 


a:1j other t NLldTED 3E<'' UITIES. 
Noon QU'tations. Aug. 12th. 
Ccpiwrs. Tuoeyali and GoMfleld. 

Bid Ask. Ask. 



K, Aug. I;; —Close: 
■>04c; December. 88c. 
'Xjc; Decemlwr. 53%c. 








Butte I 

A. I 


&. P...| 

D I 

! Manhattan 
! Black M' 1 
Denn-Arii. 1 
W. Dev. Co. 



Llverpfml. Aug, 12.— Wheat, spot noml- 

3:. 354 Di.r >• "•-M 

« no o<>; .>r 

26 27 , Jim .. ^..- : .... 

» 34 , Midway 

20 204! Atlanta 

80 81 , Black Butte .. 

74 8 1 Conqueror .... 

4 44' G.ildlleld 

W 12 ' Jumh.> 

124 134; S.ind.<torm .... 

II 12 i .... 

20 25 N. (jieen Bee 

Resolve now ti grasp every opportunity. 

H. E. SMITH & CO., 

Main Floor. P;^l idlo Building 

Phoni »-Zenilh. OS; Duluth. 82. 


In amc of the Manic colleges the differ- 
ent professors gave lectures in the popu- 
lar coura«>, often inu3tr«ite>i with lantern 
slides, says the B->»ton Herald. A pr.>fe«- 
.'or of the department of biology and 
anthropology', when his turn came, gav^ 
an illu3tratf?d lecture on the "History of 
the Ev.^I'.Itl>n of Man." 

Ono of the Juniors who had a grievance the president of the C'>ilege. 

<ed to gel hold of the box of slides. 

sfiting a pi-ture of hi? enemy for 

ittat of a South African ape, the 'missing 


The lecture went on smoothly until the 
prof«>3«i>r said. "The Tiext picture is that 
uf the missings link, neither nil man nor 
ill bfast, an ape from South Africa." 
Ju.^t then the picture of the sedate college 
prf'sldont apiH-arod on the screen, and not 
until the sh .uts of his audience called 
his attentkm to the picture did the morti- 
fied professor notice what bad occurred. 

The total sales were tiS.4iX) shares. 

Logan & Bryan to Paine. Webber & Co.: 
Market closed generally lower, due alto- 
g"tl;er to profit taking, which so-med in 
evidence shortly after the opening, and 
throughout balance of the session. Opin- 
ions on tne bank statement were some- 
what conflicting, but on the whole It Wiis 
favorably received. This has been an 
eventful week in the stock market, and a 
setback is not to be wondered at. It 
doeg not hurt the market, however, mere- 
ly being Incident to which all bull mark- 
ets ar.> subjected. We feel the s»Hback 
is titr.'ly. and doubt if It will be very far 
reaching We still advise the purchase 

of good stocks on reactions. 
• • • 

Gates to Pringle. Fitch & Rankin: It is 

reported that the Harrlman Interests have 

placed .arders for lO.'Wo tons of steel rails 

with the Carnegie Steel company, making 

a total of M.O'K) tons ordered for these 

roads. Other inqulri. 3 for large amounts 

I ^f rails for delivery later In the year and 

I »arlv part <>f i>«; are under consideration. 

and it Is estimated that these will amount 

to .about iuO.OOO tons. 

I • • • 

j Walker Bros .to Paine. Webber & Co.: 
The market at the opening was steady 
' but irregular. Some specialties were taken 
I hold of and advanced, but the g»'neral Ust 
was Inclined to sag ..ff. Traders sold and 
' t..Mjk protlts. Before the close there was 
j quite a good deal of .«e!Ung. and prices 
closed at about the lowest for the active 
i list. The market next wtok will be 
I largely influenced by the outc.>me of the 
' peace conference, and is mor>j likely to 
i be narn>w and ner\-ouB u3\tll this Is set- 
tled In case of an understanding, the 
! foreigners will buy our slocks heavily, 
i and we should have a big strong market. 



I New York, Aug. 12.— Money on call, 
j nominal; no loans. Time loans, firmer; 
' sixty days. 3 per cent: ninety days. 34: 
I six months, 4. Prime mercantile paper, 
i 4-11 44 per cent. Sterling exchange firm, 
: with actual business In bankers' bills 
! at Stsfi.T.yj^ 8fi.*i for demand and at 

$4.S4 7(ya4.84.90 for sixty days; posted rates, 

$4.s54 and $4.S74; commercial bills. $4 844 

(U4. Bar silver. 5.»4c; .Mexican dollars. 
I 46c. Goverr.ment bonds, steady; railroad 

bonds, steady. 


i New York. Aug. 12— The statement of 

averages of the clearing house banks of 

I this city shows: Loans $1.139.891. ♦Jrf; de- j ; 

j crease JS.272.300; dep.»lts ll.lW.OS&.^Ort. de- ] All day on the lake $1— steel steamer 
I crease $10, 467, 100; circulation $60,4d7,500, in- ^Easton. Sunday. 


Few Swedish restaurants flourish in 
New York, says the Sun. The many 
thou.sand Swedes in the city are widely 
scattered in little colonies throug-hout 
all of the boioughs. and few of these 
little groups are able to support a res- 
taurant devoted especially to their na- 
tive cooking. 

One reason why It Is difflcult to keep 
distinctively Swedish restaurants go- 
ing in New York is that the Swedes 
are domestic in their habits. Many 
who have not homes of their own are 
F€r\ant3 In the homes of others. 

An article that is characteristic of 
the true Swedish restaurant is a fruit 
soup, usually thickened with corn- 
starch. A puree of apples or of pears 
sounds a little odd, but such purees 
there are; also a puree of prunes. 
These fruit soups are served cold, and 
oftener in summer than In winter. 
Even persons not accustomed^to Swed- J 
ish co-jkin^ profess to like the fruit ; 

In the matter of meats and vege- ^ 
tables the Swedish restaurants are | 
much like others. There is among | 
Sv.edes of wealth a somewhat extra- j 
vagant tradition as to the table, but I 
most Swedish immigrants bring with j 
them a different tradition, and the j 
Swedish restaurants of New York do ' 
not rceflct the luxury of .Stockholm. 1 
Desserts, however, are of many kinds, J 
and rice is much used in making pud- j 
dini?s. As might be expected, only a, 
few fruits are much used in Swedish I 
cooking. The banana is usually a j 
curiosity to the Swedish immigrant; he! 
rarely sees it .at home. , 

One berry is largely Imported Into' 
this country from .Sweden — the lingon, I 
sometlmea called the Swedish cran- ' 
berry. It grows upon upland on a low , 
bush, and in great quantities. The i 
somewhat resembles our ?ran- 
In color, but Is much .smaller. | 
berries are cooked and barreled ' 
in their own Juice for exi)<:)rtation. i 
Here they are sold in glass jars by ; 
Swedish grocers, and are much used ; 
In the Swedish restaurants and by 
Swedish families. They are served as | 
a sauce v/ith meats and sometimes I 
preserved pears are mingled with them. 
The Swedes prefer the sharp tart of 
the lingon to the flavor of the cran- 

There are rvo native Swedish wines. 

Brown, 2:30; Donaldson .in.l barge 3 
Hawgood. 4:20; Charles Elphicke 520; 
Trevor, 6:15; Gettysburg. Sicken and con- 
sorts. 7. Down: Barth and consorts 9 30 
Friday night; Lansing. Pre.«que Isle 10:40; 
New Orleans, 11; Jollet, 1 Saturday "morn- 
ing; Britannic, KaUj-uga, Binghamton. 
1:50; Venmillion, 2; Panay, 2:30, Ames, 
, :50. 

Later up: Shaw, 8; George Peavf»y. 
8:20; Cort. 8:.30; Rockefeller, Martha, San- 
dasto. 10. Down: Gill. 10. 

Tp yesterday: Manlstlque and barge's 
11:40; Douglas. North Star, noon; L. C 
Hanna. 12:40 p. m. ; Palmer, 1:?0; Nlmick 
Georger, Neiison. Malta. 2; Roman 2.30; We?tmount. Selkirk. 4; Jiipiier, 
5. Paliki. Agawa, 5:30; New York. 7; 
'VVall, 7:30: Whttaker, 9. Down: Buff.alo 
noon; Lake Shore. Antrim. 12:30 p m ; 
??>^^'^^,^'?^ barges, 2; Senator, 3; Tioira. 
3:30: Menda. 4; Codorus, 5; Republic, srso; 
Eads «; Orinoco. Grampian. 7 15; Maun- 
loa Spaldineg 7:30; L. C. Smith. German. 
8; Van Hise. 8:20; Adams. S:4); Saxona. 9! 


Arrived— Sanilac. Wiehe. Norris Marv 
H. ^Boyce Oak Leaf, light for lumber", 
Buffalo; Carnegie, F. W. Gil.-hrlst Sul- 
tana. James Wallace. C. W. Watson 
Sahara. J. J. Hill. Gilbert. H. W Oliver' 
M. C. Smith. H. W. Smith, Lyman c" 
Smith, Grover, M.arioopa, light for ore 
Lake Erie ports; Troy, merchandise Buf- 
falo; Ireland, coal. Lake Erie. 

Departed— Rhoda Emilv, Prentice, Hal- 
sted, Middlesex. N. Mills, Oregon Fo<?ter 
lumber. Buffa!..; O. T. Flint. Vln'land. h" 
S. Wllkin.^on. J. H. Reed. Ciem..=!on, Lea- 
field. Glasgow. Rodgers. Amazonas. G L 
Craig. McWi:iiams. F. W. H;irt, Sevona. 
Aby.ssinia, Harper. Saunders. Citv of 
Ger.-.a. George B. Leonard, Christopher, 
W H. Gratwlck No. 2. ore, Lake Erie 
port^; Duluth. Buffalo. 


Grafter Makes a Fine Haul In 

Sioux Palls. Iowa. Aug. 12— Near Red 
Oak, Iowa, a grafter, named Charles 
Meyers, has collected ab^jut $200 from 
farmers by the boldest fraud ever aX- 
tempted in that section. He represent- 
ed that 338,000 acres of land In 
Northwest Iowa, near .Sioux City, were 
to be thrown open to homestead. He 
Citrflected $6 from each from thirty 
farmers for giving them the tip, and a 
paper purporting to give them first 
rights in the distribution of the land 
\\x>rth $100 an acre, to be disposed of 
for J4. A farmer came here to claim 
!and aiid has turned back to teil 
friends they were buncoed. 



Fiance of Mlss MacGown 

Leaves $2,000 For 

Search For Her. 

is re- 
is be- 

ly&s Moines, la., Aug. 12. — Mae 
MacGown. formerlj' of this city, 
ported to be lost -in Paris and 
lleved either to have been the 
of a "Gerdon" or to have been mur- 
dered. Two thousand dollars has been 
left in the will of Harvey Antrobus of 
Los Angeles, Cal., to aid in searching 
for the girl. 

Mae MacGown was a popular girl 
when she left here a year ago for L<*a 
Angeies. where slie wa^ engaged to play 
a pipe organ in the Broadway Avenue 
Christian church. She was sent by the 
church to Paris to study, 
there' but a few weeks when she an- 
nounced in a letter to Mrs. E. E. Her- 
ring uf this city that she was Just leav- 
ing for Alx la Chapelle, accompanied 
by an English friend. 

"My friends go on with me as far 
as Rouen." wrote the girl, "and then 
I travel the balance of the way to my 
little dovecote alone." 

The note is mysterious to friends here. 
It develops that Los Angeles people 
have been hunting for the pretty young 
organist for five months, and the United 
States consul in Paris has been assist- 
ing in the search. 

After it became definitely known in 
Los Angeies that Miss MacGown was 
lost, Harvey Antrobus announced that 
he had been engaged to marry her and 
that he loved her desperately. Later 
he took sick, some say because of 
worry on account of the lost girl, and 
Just before dying Instructed that every 
dollar of his estate be expended in look- 
ing for her. 

Antrobus expressed the belief that 

A rather remarkable state of affairs 
has developed In two islands, Zanzibar 
and Pemba, off the African coast, as 
the re.«ult of a government decree 
abolishing slavery, says the Kansas 
City Star. Despite the fact that any 
slave can now obtain his freedom for 
the asking, and that they all know It, 
very few have as yet applie.l for lib- 
erty. The reason for this is, accord- 
ing to J. T. Last, a Zanslbar official, 
that the slaves have discovered free- 
dom to be anything but a bed of 
They have learned that they lose more 
than they gain by leaving their owners. 
"The slave of the pre.sent day," writes 
Mr. Last, "who is practically a free 
person, and has all the legal privileges 
of a free person, is in much the same 
position as an ordinary servant at 
home. • • • He is in some re- 
spects in a better position than the 
European sarvant, for he can practi- 
cally do as little work as he pleases, 
and he is at liberty to leave his owner 
whenever he thinks fit. • • "I am 
strongly of the opinion that the num- 
ber of slave.*! who will apply to be 
freed by the Zanzibar government 
I the future will be very small, and 
!the case of those that do so It will 
j the resula of some pique. di.''pute 
i jealousy rather than from love of free 
dom itself." 



ITncle Asa was one of the enterprlslnif 
farmers in the town of Colebrook N. H. 
He was also a verv devout man, s.i^-s the 
Boston Herald. While he CTpe.:ted htm- 
est and faithful service from his hired 
men, he was at the same time anTinus to 
have an influence over them for their 
moral and spiritual good. 

A smart young Irishman, whose name 
wa"? Samuel, w.a.s aj^customed to come out 
from his home In Canada in the spring 
time to work for L>iclt Asa for the sea- 
son. In his own estimation, Samuel wis 
equal to anything, and he never allowed 
She had been i himself to be outdone, or not to be ready 
I with an answer to any Question that 
I might come up. 

One day Samuel and Uncle Asa were to- 
gether hoeing iKitatoes. As they were at 
I work side by .=lde the conversation turned 
upon the subject of "the judgment. 

"Sammie," said Uncle Asa. "you know 
we must all stand before the iudgroent 
seat ^nd give an account of all the wrong 
things we do In this life." 

"Indade, an" I know that," said Sam- 

"Now. Samuel." asked T?ncle A-sa, "how 
would you feel if you knew you must 
stand in the presence of your judge be- 
fore tomorrow night?" 

"An" indade I have been there meeelf 
i already." replied Samuel, "and know Jest 
(how I'd fale. I was o^st crossing the 9t. 
John's river In a .amall hoat. and ther* 
came a gust of wind and over we wint. 
away wlnt me boat an' down I wh\t I 
thought of me poor mither an' me sister. 
how they'd f.ale. I knew It was all up wtd 
me an' I must drown sure." 

"Well. Sammie." f^ontlnued Uncle Asa, 
"how did you feel when you thought that 
Ir. a few minutes you must stand before 
the 1udge of all the earth." 

"Well," rcDlled Sammie, "I Jest ssid 
mvself. "Now, this Is Jest me 
luck." " 











► . — — ■ < 

t- — " 

: ^ 



r - ■ 


Look tor it here It you are 
thinking ot buying a home. 


Look tor it tiere It you want a 
bargain In Investment realty. 




Boom! Boom! I B'oomiTt 

Tlirse are Prortttrknott cannon! 

Doj/t \vn htar 'vm? IWrtun! Boom! . ^ . . , 

Wake up, ve swamp anj:vls, ye cliff dwellers of Dulutli! 
frakc from s^hvn antl come on Zenith Hill to Proctorkn. tt! A great lowii in 
buiUlins h«re. the iMirinrou of citicN at the hemi of l^ke Superior, In the cen- 
ter of the Universe and the jrsHt'way of the American coi tment! (.oml tmies. 
pleiitv <»f nuiney. lots M-llinu every day, hous«» fioing up Ul Jiround. threat »•"- 
cinents under way at l» the Z«'nlUi City of Uie 4n«a>t<^<» ^^a- 

hi" his live lots tu.sineis and rtsldcnce lots at the of Proctoiknott. 

Wake, arise. 



Monthly Payments. 

A|AA Cash and $12 a month 
1^1 UU will buy a new 5-room 
cottage just completed. Price $i,ioo 
— Central location. 

OQAA Cash and $15 per month 
iPvUU will buy a five-room 
cottage on Fourth street near First 
avenue east. City water and sewer. 

J AA Cash awd $20 per month 
ip^vU \v:ll buy a new 6-room 
house with bath, city water, gas 
and scwcr. Will be completed in 
ten days. 

Julius D. Howard & Go 

Real Estate, Loans, Insurance. 
216 West Superior Street. 



T^owfst rates, «^a.=y terms. We make 
all kinds of building loans, aa you 
need the money. We issue BONDb 
and write 






15,000 value of house. 
800 value of barn. 
4.000 value of lot 

19,800 total value. 
Very central. Oreat bargain. 

}2,000 cash— balance to suit. 

For pnle exclusively by 


First Floor. Lonsdale Bldg. 

YOUR MONEY should 
be earninj; a living the 
same as you are. 

You ge: paid for only 
eight out of every 24 hours 
— while yi ur money, wise- 
ly placed, can be earning 
all the til le. 

Your time and your 
money ou.jht to pull to- 
gether. We've several 
good things that will in- 
terest yov). Come in. 

I G. K. Craves & Co., 

V». Estab'.Uhed 1869. 

R£AL estate mortgage LOAN9 

First Floor, Torrey Buiidin|. 


Midsummer Finds Business at Its Lowest Ebb, But 
No Smaller Than tlie Dealers Looii For— Several 
Large Deals Said to Be Pending But Are Not 
Yet Closed. 

41 /7/ ^°>' amount m i\f 




First Floor 

^>^>^^^^s^>^>^»^>o^ » 


Double house East End — hard- 
wood floors throughout — new 
plumbing — will pay 12 per cent 
interest upon " ' " '' 

investment of 


30»> Rxchan :e Hldjc. 



Corner 23rd Ave. West and Mich- 
igan street — per month $8 to $ia. 
New, fresh, .onvenient three and 
four-room fats. Convenient to 
street car ba n, sawmills and rail- 
road yards. 

Mendeniiail & Hoopes 

JO8 First Xallonal Bank Uuilding. 



WE LOAN MONET for the construction 
of Bub^tantial buildings and dwellings. 

sonable terms, prompt service. 

We loan for insurance and trust com- 

0. C. Hartman & Co., 


• Pflfl for a 60- foot lot In the West 

' VwUU end. in good niie;hl>orliood. 
I Other i. ti-- iitar selling for $l/.w. A Lar- 

' dOAfl f'^''" f egant new home on Park 
I wlOUU Point, tlrcplace and lirith. In a 
' f:nc neighborhood. Owner leaving clly. 


!*OC|rn I'V.ys a fine S-room Lakeside 
9fcQwW hofnt , upper corner lot, house 
ir.-unn imd co.npltte. l(i2-3. 

• J AAA fur a good modern home, cen- 
94111111 tr.Uly located, all convenience^ 

, —terms tapy. 1.-3. 

A fine lit'w st> re bniUling in the center 
of the business district, to rent; all con- 
v» iu*rncf'."'. 

City property and acres for sale. Houses 
and flats fc'r rent. 


Lonsdale Building. Both I'hones. 

Real estate dealers have no new 
story to tell this week, very quiet and 
little doing just now. As one dealer 
put it, this Is the mid-summer mad- 
ness. This week has probably been 
duller than usual, one of the dealers 
saying that it had been the dullest ot 

the season. 

• • • 

There are a good many inquiries for 
property, but few sales are being 
made. Acreage is quiet, there being 
some demand for small tracts, but 
none for larger pieces. The chief call 
In the acreage line is for five-acre 


* # « 

The sales this week have been very 
few and most of them f-mall. There 
are several large deals on hand, but 
as they are not closed yet, they are not 

ready for publication. 

* • • 

' William M. Prindle & Co. report the 
following sales: An Eiuiion division lot 
for $1,050. a house and lot In Port- 
land division for $1,250, some acre- 
age in Carlton county for $4 50, a house 
and lot in the center of the city for 
$2,650, and an East end corner lot for 
$1,050, two houses and lots in Cmeota 
for $1,750. a lot on {seventh street for 
$37 5, a West Duluth house and lot for 
$1,050, two houses and lots in On- 
eota for $1,000, a house and lot on 
Jefferson street, for $2,500, a house 
and lot on Minnesota Point for $750. 

Prindle & Co. report an increasing 
demand for money on mortgage loans, 

I but so far have had no ditliculty in 

jsupitlying the demand. 

J. J. Wagenstein Is drawing plans 
for a brick terrace which 
S. I. Levin will erect on the lower side 
i of Second street close to Fifth avenue 
west. This will be a modern terrace 
and no expense is to be spare^ to make 
it complete in every respect. 

Plans are in the hands of the con- 
tractors for a three-house brick build- 
ing to be erected by C. A. Erickson at 
the corner of avenue east and 

Fifth street. 

• • • 

The contract was let this week for 
the remodeling of the front of the old 
Herald building for the Duluth Sav- 
ings bank. The contract was secured 

by^ George H. Lounsberry. 

• • • 

Transfers for the week were as fol- 

■nilie NeL«on et mar to J. A. OUn, 
lots 7, 8, 9, 10. 11 and 12, block 
111. West Duluth, Sixth division $1 

C. H. MHglnnis et ux to R. B. 
Purched, t'^ neVi section 14-t£-J0 480 

J. N. Burgess et ux to John Car- 
ser. lot 6, bloik 5. Tower 630 

D. MK'all to J. A. Eklund et al, 
kits 15 and 16. block 162. West Du- 
luth. Fifth division 2,500 

Peter Wring et al to Andrew Jacob- 
son, lot 21. block 4, Hibblng .... 400 

SaniU'l Anderson to Even Hanson, 
e'- n\v'< 5-e'i section 26-5(^-15 750 

AlEer. Smith it. Co. to Brooks- 
Scanlon Lumber Co., timber on 
sw'i nw»4 and nw% sw»A section 
32-66-13 ».«« 

L. A. Barnes, trustee, to E, H. 
Spalding, undividtd 1-3 of lot 17, 
bli.ok 133. West Duluth, Fifth di- 
vision ^^ 

County Auditor to Frank Hicks, 
nV^ se»4 and se>4 seVi section IS- 

C. R. Rvist et ux to Stone-OnUan- 
Wells tomiiany. lot 2b, St. Li-uls 
avenue. Lowtr Duluth 1 

Josephine gharvey et al to Harry 
R, Armstrong, undivided Vs of U>t 
23. Mver's rf-arningement. block 
70. I>uluth proper. Second divl.-ion 1,000 

Ed. Lynch to Embarrass River 
Ixind & Investmt-nt comiiany, 
nw>4 Fe>4, 84 seVt section 1; 8wl4 
sw»4 section 2; se'4 se'i section 3; 
nw'4 nwi^ section 11; w'i ne'4, e^ 
nw»4, ncVi swV4, k'^ sw'4, nwVi 
se»4, seV* se'i section 23 and laiids 
In st-ctlon 2C-CO-14 1.440 

C M. Bally et ux to N. J. Nelson, 





275 I 

Charles S. Johnston et al to Alice 
Brown, part of lots 62 and 04, 
block 126, Duluth Proper, Third 
division (metes and bounds) 

Linn E. Boyd. admx. to David G. 
Mellor, lots S and 4. block 27, West 
Duluth First division; lot 8, block 
282, West Duluth, Fourth divi- 
sion; lot 3 bl.ick 132, West Du- 
luth, Fiftii' division 

Henry Stoddard et al to Alice 
Brown, part lots 6 2and 64, block 
126, Duluth jiropcr. Third division 
(metes and bounds) 

John Hunter, Jr.. et al to Andy 
Thompson, lot 12, block 67, Hiuri- 
sons Brookdale division 

Ira M. Cobe et al to S. S. Allsf hul, 
lots 3 and 4. block 16, Harringtons 

Ole Hanson et ux to Fred Lemolnl 
et al. lots 2 and 3, block 10, Ash- 

Frank Grams to Martin Nowak, 
w»i of lot 8, East Eighth street, 
Duluth prorer, Fir.>Jt division; 
w»^2 of lot 8, block 88, Duluth pro- 
per, Tliird division 

S. C. Lofrenlere to Ole S:itre, un- 
divided »i e>2 sw»4. section 7; nwVi 
neV4, neVi nw , section 18-60-20.... 

William L. Pierce to Sevan Pt ar- 
son. e',i lot K«. block .%, Duluth, 
proper, Third division 

K. Nowak et mar to Frank Grams, 
w',<. of lot 8, Eiu«t Eit'hth street, 
Duluth proper, First division; wi,^ 
of lot 8, block 88, Duluth proper. 
Third division 

Frank Kraeger et ux to A. J. 
Harker lot 6, block 140. Port- 

S. C. B. Ramsdell to H. S. Mahon, 
lot C block 86, Endion 

Cook & OBrltn to Dan Haley, tim- 
ber on undivided V4 sw-zi nw'^, n'/^ 
sw>4, section 4; se'4 ne'i, section 
6-(«-17 1,300 

C. S. Tuttle to estate of A. L. 
Freeman, lots 15 and 10, block fl, 
Clinton Place addlii. n 

R. E. Denfeld et ux to E. T. But- 
ton, undivided ^e^ ;ieV4. eV6 te';^, 
section 11; n^ ne**, n^/i nw>4, sec- 
tion 20-58-14 

E. S. Paine et ux to T. W. Wahl, 
lot 3, block 72, London addition.. 

Charlemangc Towir, Jr., et al, ex- 
ecutors, to Great N •iih<?rn Power 
company, part of lo* 1, section 

J. Foley et ux to A. C. Thomas. 
€>^ of lot 3. block 39, Endion 

W. C. Hunt et ux to Katherine 
ORourke, lots 12 and 1311 blfxrk 
2, Hibbing 

Nikomls Co. to Carolina Strand- 
maik, lots 6 to 8, block 8, Mer- 
rltfs atlition 

J. P. Rossnian et ux to Busan 
McGinuls, lots 6 to 9, block 7 





When we can sell vou a home with 
sewer, water and bath on Fourth 
street, about two blocks from Court 
House for $500 cash (4-10) 291100 

And again a little better one about 
same location for same *€9Qnf1 
terms (4-11) price VfcwUU 

Should you prefer to build your own 
house, we will sell you a lot on the 
upper side of London road 
with sewer and water for . 
(L. A. L.) 



Bidders For Laying 
Water Main. 

NOTICE Is hereby given that sealed 
proposals will be received bv the Village 
Council of the Village of Grand Rup:ds, 
at the office of the recorder until thrcu 
o'clock p. m., on the Fourteenth day of 
August, A. D. Il«ti5, at which lime and 
place the same will be publicly opened 
and read, for the laying of approximate- 
ly 1,604 feet of six-inch cast Iron water I 
main, and thiee hydrants, on HofCinan \ 
Avenue and 4th Street, in said Village. 

Each proposal or bid must be accom- ! 

paiiied by a certified check for at least | - — . . _._ 5!^ 

rive per cent of the price bid, payable to •l^Cfl for one of those seven-rooi» 

the treasurer of Grand Rapids, Minnesota, \%\ | 9lf coltagts, containing water, 

' without conditions, said checks to be re- • sewer and bath. Centrally located on 

turned to all but the accepted bidder with- | West Second street. You will find th» 


Bargains in West Duluth 

I ofiei* M)ine very fine rcs-idencc 
lots on 59th avmjic — wide sti-eet 
fine location — at low prices for 
quick sale. Some others in same 
loi'ality, and held at twice as 
much. I have a block of 
cheap Iot«9 not far out at $20 
a h»t. 

I^. W.Scott, 

10 MesalKi Block. 


7-room brick dwelling; 

18th avenue east near 
Superior street; hot water heat, porce- 
lain bath and thoroughly modern in all 

Eight-room dwelling near 

3rd avenue east and 6th 
street. Water, sewer, etc. 

Eight-room dwelling 

near Lincoln park — lot 
25x140 feet. 

G. G. Dickerman & Go. 

Phone 201. Xo. 5 .\l\vorth Rldg. 


Superior str« 
lain bath an( 


street. Wate 








1812 West Third St., 
7-room house (new) 
— lot 50x150 feet. 

09QAn 312 South 19th .\ve. E. 
IP&OIIV lo-room house, stone 


2257 West Superior 
street; store and flat 

property and house in rear, 25x140 

excellent buy. 

And manv other bargains in 

houses and lots. 

N. J. VPH AM CO., 


in three days after the contract is award- 

Plans and specifications showing the 
complete work to bo done are now on file 
in the office of the recorder of said Vil- 
lage and can be Inspected at any time, 
and all bids for said work must be made 
in accordance with said plans and specifi- 
cations. The right is reserved to reject 
any or .all bids for said work. 

Dated this 10th day of July, 1906. 


G. c. McAllister, 

Village Recorder. 
Duluth Eveclng Herald, Ju ly-19-20- 22-24- 

State of Minnesota, County ot St. Louis. 

— ss. 
In Probate Court, Special Term, July 

28th, 1905. 
In the Matter of the Estate of Charles 

H. Jones, L>eceased: 

Letters Testamentary on the estate of 
Charles H. Jones, deceased, late of the 
County of Hampshire, State of Massa- 
chusetts, being granted to Benjamin K. 

It Is Ordered. That six months be and 
the same Is hereby allowed from and 
after the date of this order, in which all 
persons having claims or demands against 
the said deceased are required to file the 
the I'robate Court of said Coun- 


With On or Before Clause. 

*<|Cftn Six-toom house, Lester Park 
vOwUU on London road, (lot 50xl4O> 
strictly modern hardwoo<l floors. Easy 
terms and monihly jtayments. 
»inn Lot (l:>xl40). East Sixth 

9CCA Slx-ro>m house, Duluth Heights 
VUOU $^ ea: h, $10 monthly. 
AjlAflll Ten- room house and barn, (lot 
olvUII 2£xl4 ». central; house arrang- 

t(t !^r two families. 

M jii" AA Eigl t-room house. lot 60x140, 

d"frwUU vtrv central; a snap. 


401 Exchange building. 

Zenith 'phone, 3^. 

Fire Insurance -Real Estate and Loans. 








John A. Stephenson 


Chaa. P . Cra Xj (St Co. 




Slx-rotim hc'use, 
house in good 

nice level lot, 
repair. Easy 


One of the finest cottages In Solon 
Spring?, five mi lutes walk from the depot, 
very centrally Kcated, complete and 
modern in all ts conveniences, close to 
the lake, f urnii hcd complete In every de- 
tail; possesslor. can be given in three 
days; btautlful shady lot. The rea.^on 
why the party is offering this for s.ile 
Is he is removing to another state. Price 


Interstate Land & Investment Co., 


Good seven-rcom hou'-e and 
lot, good well, first .:,s« con- 
dition. Easy terms. 

A A AAA Seven-room house and large 
AClfliy lot. water, sewer, on West 
Pi*t street. THIS I^ A BARGAIN. 

• 9CAA Seven-room dwelling, hard- 
VWwUU wood floors in all rooms: fire- 
place stone foundation, all modern , 
eonvenlences. built 19(.>3. Look into this. 

CHas. P. Cf-Alg e£t Com 


We Will Trade 

Ann ''^'-'"^9 rear the clti", at Jfi.CiO per 
miU acre, for vacant city lots or house 
and lot. 
Or we will s?ll— 

Ql city lots- level, grass turftd, within . . , . ^„„„ .^ 

01 two miles of business ctnter of cUy. Virginia Improvement company to 
- -'- "'" * i,i._ » „.i^.-.,^„. Jot 26, block " 

lot 8. block 132. West Duluth, 

Fifth divls-lon 

Aueust St'hupp to Charles T. For- 

seil, ViVt ne>4 section 12-60-16 

Virginia Iniprv)vem«nt company to 
John Olllla. lot 24, block 74, Vir- 

Duluth Home & Gtirden company 
to M. P. Larson. w>4 sw'i ne'4 

swU section 27-51-14 

Duluth Dredxe & Dock company to 
Gieat L.ike» Dn-dge & Dock lom- 
pany, lots 2, 4 and 6, block 20. Bay 
Fri>nt division. First re-arrsvnge- 


E. I>. Bonar et ux to t»corge A. 
Fraser. lot 9 and l(t, McEKjugall's 
subdivision, block », Duluth 

proper. Sec >nd division 

Louis Swans, m et ux to John Ben- 
son, n\f'4 nw>4 section 35-54-17 — 
Fred B. Mvers et ux tf> John Saarl, 
lot 2. block 4. Central division, 


Leon E. Lunn to X. B. Thayer, un- 
divided '4 of sw'» se>4. sei4 sw\4. 
section 16-67-18; also undivided '4 
uf lots 6. 7. fc and H. block 1; all 
of b!otl:s" 2, 3, 5, C and 7, block 4, 
except lots 1, 2, 3, 4, 9, 12 and 25. 

Iron Junction 

Kate Inscho et to Fine Tree 

Lumber company, timber on sw>4 

nw^i, nw'4 sw«4, section 6-05-17... 

P. L. Bannon to Minnie WIegele. 

lot 5, block 38, Eveleth, Second 


Axel .\nderson to G. I. Pasey, lot 

26, block 3, Chlsholm 

P.nul Wiegele et ux to F. L. Ban- 
non. lot 5. block 38. Eveleth, Sec- 
ond addition 

W S Foster, tnistee to Christina 

Robs, lot 10, block 46. Endion 

G. A. Albertus et ux to George R. 
Moose. e4 e«i 8W»4. sw »4sw>4. 
section 19; w>/a sei4. section 20- 

61-13 ,• 

James Sheridan to Jack Jackson, 
lot 11. block 3. Ely 

John Anderson et ux to M. J. 
Loffacka, lot 26. block 8, Vir- 
ginia •• 

Paul I^ Ingham to Johnson- \% ent- 
wortr^-com^any, eV4 sw^, section 






for $1,260 

Tou may have known some particu- 
lar store very well yesterday — and yet 
hardly recognize It today. New goods! 
"LibX. tlie adi.\ Keep you posted. 

M acres fini -lying land In the up-river 
factory tl strict, suitable for platting 
—at hard-time priteS. 


Bell 'phone 3190-L. 610 Palladlo Bldg. 
Real 1:^1;. te, Loans. Insurance. 






John Anderson, lot 26, block 8, 

Christopher Krelger to George 
Krelger. e\4 of lot IB. nil of lot 
16, block 129, Portland division... 

County auditor to Oscar F. Kolb, 
sen se>4, lots 4 and 6, section 

William Deary et al to John Bar- 
man w4Vi sw»4, Bc\4, sw\4 .section 
17; nwli nwV*. secUon 20-60-20..., 



Lakeside Land So. to Helma W. 
Smith, lot 5, block 6, Lester Park, 
First division •• l.^-w 

Nils Mallne et ux to D.. M. & N. 
Ry. Co., a slip of land on nwVi 
seVi. wVa nw'A. ne>4 nw>«, section 
20-67 18 and other laiids 

Frank Carlson et ux to E. C. 
Stauss. lot 16, block 23, Virginia.. 

Chisholm Imp. Co. to North Town- 
site Co.. eV4 nw»4. section 21-68- 

Oneota Cemetery association to 
Caxnella Dibbell, s',i of lot 1, 
block 9, section *G," First divi- 
sion, Oneota cemetery 

C. Hoffman et ux to J. J. Ba.sker- 
viile. lot 9, block 2, Chandler 
Park addition ........ ^. .......... 

Everet Totman to B. B. Brigham, 

same :'"-ii"'\'i' 

Amelia Sherwood et mar to M. H. 
Ro8snu\n. imd H of ne>4 se'*, 
e>i nwi4, ne»4 seVi. section 31-51- 

Lakeside Land Co. to S. P. T.-irm, 
south 231/ii f«-et, lots 7 and 8, 
block 99, London addition. ....... 

C. A. Cressy et ux to James Mul- 
vey wVi se>4, section 10-(>8-2i) ... 

J. J.' Balskerville et ux to B. B. 
Brigham, lot 1, block 73 Ouecta, 
and lots 8 and 9, block 2, Chand- 
ler Park addition ••••■••••■••:;•■,•• 

George A. Collins to F. A. Cody, 
Jr.. executor, all property set 
aside by apprals-ers of estate or 
E A. Collins, deceased, to grantor 

L. S. & S. Loeb company to Henry 
W Wheeler, part of block 1, re- 
sufvey of M. & H. addition, metes 
and bounds •• ■•••'; Vi;" 

A. M. Cleaves to J. J. Basker> llle. 
fraction of lot 1, block 73. (ineota. 

Neil Cameron to J. R. McKt'nzle, 
lot 23, block 24. Proctorkiiott..- •• 

Thomas Walker et ux to Alice A. 
Mallough. lot 21. block 9. Chla- 

The NewDiiiuth" company to 

Oiurles Strand et al lots 31 and 

• 32. block 3, New Duluth, First 

Zenith ""savlrlg ' ijnd ' i^^/l-^^'"?"* «V 
smiatlon to William Hal^yi '"^ ]• 
bUx-k 72. Oneotii, l^t 11. Mock 4. 
lots 4 and 6, block 2, Merrltl s 

addition ^■^•■V';:'"L^^'Ai^' 

Nlkomlss Co. to Charles A. Ander- 
son, lot 7. blc^'k 31. t>neota ..... 

W. J. Power et ux to L. C. buui- 
van. lot 27. bkK:k 10 C^^^^lm .. 

Vlrtrinla Improvement Co to Me\e 
Fw'nlck: lot 14. block 48 A-irgvola 

A. E. Siirlston et ux to John Ander- 
son, nei4 ne?. sectl^m 4-60-15..... 

Vlrgina Investment company to 
Ivena Peterson, eiist 121* feet lot 
29. lot 30. block 29, Mrgin la ........ 

Steve Fennlck ct ux to Mary \V. 
Slsel lot 14. block 48. Virginia.. 

H M. Brlttaln et ux to W. M. Prin- 
il'e lot 72. block 135, Duluth prop- 
er. ' Third divlsKm 

Mary E. Coffin et "I'^r ^^;. ^; ,^^ ' 
Kehl. nw-4 se>4. section 11-''1-1»-- 

Olof Haloppa et ux to Johann btebe 
lot 9, block 16. Sparta ...■■• 

Marv E. Coffin et mar to J. B. 
Kehl neV4 se>4 section 12; nwi4 
se»«4 section 22-60-20; ne'4 se>4 sec- 
tion 12; nwV* ^^* section 22-t.O-2r» . 

Siime parties, ne»4 8W'4. nwV4 6e»4 
sectlcm 13-6i»-20 .; 

Siuita Fe Pacific Ritilway company 
to William Deitry, neV4 sw»4 sec- 
tion 3-63-20 ;-,v-\: 

HuKO Bon.aventurl et ux to Frank 
Alllgreyzo, tmdlvided >4 of lot 1. 
blovk 6, Hibbing ;;■•;• 

W M. Prln<Me et ux to M. A. 
BrittiUn, lot rt. "block 135, Duluth 
proper. Third division •• 

Olaf O. Rt;>dln et ux to Virginia 
Lumber company-. ilnil)er on sw',4 
8e'4 section 14; n>4 uei-4 sev^ ne^ 
section 23-00-20 ■■■■•■•••■■J.-i- 

August Schupp to D. V. ft R. L. 
Railway compafty. undivided 4-6 
of a strip of land over nw>4 SW14 
section 6; ne>4 seVi section 6-t*-17 
A C Baulenger executor to An- 
ton E. Carlson, neVk neV4 section 

West Park division ,,, 1.50O «^'"*-^;V^,„ation and allowance, or be 

forever barred. 

It Is Further Ordered, That Monday, 
the 29th day of January, 1906, at 10 o'clock 
a. m., at a Special term of said Probate 
Court to be held at the Probate Office 
in the Court House In the City of Duluth, 
In said County, be and the same hereby 
is appointed as the time and place when 
and where the said Probate Court will 
examine and adjust said claims and de- 

And It Is Further Ordered. That notice 
of such hearing be given to all creditors 
and persons Interested In said estate by 
publishing this order once in each week 
for three successive weeks In the Duluth 
Evening Herald, a dally newsjiaper print- 
ed and published at Duluth In said 
Countv of St. Louis. 

Dated- at Duluth, Minnesota, this 28th 
day of July, A. D. 19(i5. 

By the Court. 

Judge of Probate. 
(Seal Probate Court, bi. Louis Co., Minn.) 
Attys. for Executor. 
Duluth Evening Herald— July 29. Aug. 

B-12, 1W5. 

price right; the terms are easy. 
For sale exclusively by 



First Floor, Lonsdale Building. 

St. Louis.— ss. 

District Court, Eleventh Judicial Dis- 
J. N. Miller, 

H. M. Backus, Josiah H. Mead, 
Elizabeth L. Pilkcy, Albert W. 
Thoma.'-, May belle F. Shaver, 
Gladys Shaver, Dolly Shaver, and 
Phillip Shaver, heirs of Amy R. 
Shaver, decea.<ed; Clias. P. Cri'.g 
& Co., a corporation; William 
D. Edson. Charles G. Mattliews, 
the Minnesota Loaji & Trust Co., 
a corporalicjii, as Trustee; v\'m. 
Prindle, as Trustee, and also all 
other persons or parties uiikiiown 
claiming any rignt. title, estate, 
lien, or interest in the real estate 
described in the complaint here- 


Tlie State of Minnesota, to tlie Above 

Named Defendants: 

You, and each of you, are hereby sum- 
moned and reiiuired to answer the com- 
plaint of the Plaintiff in the above en- 
titled action, which complr.lnt lias beeii 
filed In the office of the Clerk of the Dis- 
trict Court, at the City of Duluth, Coun- 
ty of St. Louis, and Slate of Minnesota, 
.and to serve a copy of your answer to said 
complaint on tlie subscribers at their of- 
fice, 413 First National Bank Bldg. in the 
city of Duluth, In said County and State, 
within twenty (20) days after the ser- 
vice of this summons ur-o^ you, exclusive 
of the day of such service, and If you 
fall to answer the said complamt within 
the time aforesaid, the Plaintiff In this 
action will apply to Uie Court for the 
relief demanded in said complaint, to- 
gether with the costs and disbursements 
of tliis action. 

Dated July 20. 1905. 

ROSS & Mcknight, 

Attorneys for Plahitiff, 
413 First National Bank Bldg.. Duluth, 

St. Louis.— ss. . , . ^. 

District Court, Eleventh Judicial Dis- 
J. N. Miller. 

H. M. Backus, Josiah H. Mead, 
Elizabeth L. Pllkey, Albert W. 
Thomas: May belle F. Shaver, 
Gladys Shaver, Dolly Shaver, and 
Phillip Shaver, heirs of Amy R. 
Shaver, deceased; Chas. P. Craig 
& Co., a corporation; William 
D Edson, Charles G. Matthews, 
the Minnesota Loan & Trust Co., 
a corporation, as Trustee; Wm. 
Prindle, as Trustee, and also all 
other persons or parties unknowTi 
claiming any rlgtit, title, estate, 
Hen, or interest In the real estate 
described In tlie co.Tiplaint here- 

' Defendants. 

action has been commenced in this court 
bv the above named plai*itlff against the 
above named defendants, tiie object ot 
which is to have It adjudged that the 
plaintiff is the owner in tee simple of tiie 
rf-al estate hereinafter described and to 
have possession thereof adjudged in said 
plaintiff and to obtain the judgment anu 
decree of this court that the said de- 
fendants have no right, title, estate, llc-n 
or interest in or upon said premises or 


Boat leaves foot Fifth avenue west daily 
exctpt Saturday and Sunday, at 9 a. m., 
and returns at t p. m. Saturdays and Sun- 
days, leaves Duluth 9 a. m. and 2 p. ni.. 
returning at 1;46 and 8:20 p. m. Round 
trip tickets. 60c. 

Leaves Fifth avenue west S;?.0 p. m., re- 
turning 10:30. Tickets 25c, Old phone, 
cG7; New phone. l.o3. 


I The Northern Navigation Co 


Sailing every Monday evening from 
Duluth at 9 p. m. for Port Arthur, 
Sault £te. Marie and all ports on the 
Georgian Bay at Sariiia, connecting 
w;th the O. T. Ry. for London, Ham- 
ilton, Toronto, Montreal and pomts 
East, Also at Sarnla with the river 
boats for Detroit and Michigan points. 
For further information call on or 
write H. llurdon, 1 Lyceum building. 




— . — — * 



t3:Z6 P-a 

*9t45 pm 


•! :10t.m 


•Daily. tE"- Sunday 
.St. Paul. Minnpapolis. 




*4l00 P-m' Twiliglit Limited 

•5i30 p.mL.ChicaiiO, Milw.iukee.. 

*S:30 p.m' Appjeton 

*5»3Cp.m!-0«liko8li, Fond du Lac 
•»:30p.inl FAST MAU.-,- 

PuDmsr Sice f.ers. Free Cluir Cars. Dliiiin Ca^j 


• 4:00 p« 

,.»» ,_^ Ashland and East 

t COOa.m Ashland and East 

♦ Ti30p.IB'Minn. and Dakota Express 

• 1:30 a-ml--. North Coast Limited... 



State of Minnesota, County of St. Louis 

— ss. 
In Probate Court, Special Term, Aug. 

.^th, 19(6 
In the Ma 

C Stewart, Deceased: 

On reading and filing the petition of 
Lucy H. Stewart, administratrix of the 
estate cf Edmoad C. Stewart, deceased, 
representing among other things, that she 


pari thereof adverse to said plaln- 

riie r-remlses affected by the said action 
,.' .- , ._ .1.. ,'...,,.,»,■ of St. Louis 

are situated in the Couoty 

and State of Minnesota, and are describe^. 

as follows: .^ . » , ,.,,> 

Lots Twfnty-three (28), twenty-four (21). 

. -r-,^ ^ ! twentv-flve (25). twenty-six i2u), twenty- 

tter of the Estate of Edmond^^^f^'j^* ,^,7^ 'an<i twenty-eight (28), in 

" *" "•'■' BlcK^k Si-\'(6), Princeton Place Addition 

to the city of Duluth. Minnesota, and the 
^^outh one-half of the south-west Quar- 
• '•• of the souili-west tjuarter, of Ine 
of Section seven G) 
Township Fifty 

t 9:00 i.m 
* I:5Sp m 

"Duluth Short Lino." 




t 7:10 p.# 

* 7iS5a.m 

• ^i35 p.a 


* 6(30 t.m 

t 2110 p.m 

* 7:00 p.a 


I'nUiU ne; 

tDailv Except Sunday. 

l)0< ..ut* rs^ Wr"rt supenor Mrsat 



Arriva •' 

1 9:a5p.ial 

* 2iOO p.m 

* 6:10 «.»: 

* 6:Mp.a' 
aanacoati, )*7:I0a.lB< 

lliobiof. Vlryini.-'...tI2s20p.lli 

) St. Cloud, Wllroar and J ^ o.9««W 
\ .SCO gty.... f ^ '•^' '"^ 

t 6:20 a.a ) ST. PAUL AHD 

• 9:S0aJa \ Crookston, Grand Forks 

* BUS p.a i Moiitaua and Coast, 

I . «! - i St. Cloud, Wllmar and J ^ 

t tt2oa.a^ SCO gty p ^ 

•Deil.v. *DaIf\' Excetit SunJay .\ 

Twio CltT ■.\ttvmt rc.dy »t t;.-.ic. Of5i.« i,.ildli<« Hott* 

Duluth, South Short & itlantlo Ry. 

city ■". icket Office, ^v SpjMmg ■ otal Block. B«U •Pboa«44. 
All trains »mT« knd di(wn !to» Ualo.^ Dapoc j 

_— A 

•6:20p.m.Lv.Hortli Country BSail.Ar. *8:5Sa.a 

All j oints East. 

t7:*5a.m. Lv.. LOCAL Ar. tBUOp-a 

MaxqueMc and Copper Country. 

•Daily. ^Except Sunday. 

Duluth & Iron Range RR \ 

A.M P.te. 

!:J0 J:15|Lv Duluib Ar 
i?5 7i03 Ar Virginia Lv 

^ - Ar Eveleth .... Lv 

Ar E!y L 

.Daily, except Sundays 





,..^Dulu(b Ar 12:00 7:25 

..Virginia Lv tilO i:J§ 

... Eveleth .... Lv 8:00 3:3* 

E!y L»i 7:3? 3«)0 

y, except Sunday^H'^'M. P. M 

— - * i-"ai biie j ,;rjuth-east ouarier 

ha's fully adminl^^ti-rcd said est.;\te,^ and ;j.^^,jj,j,jp pifty (60)" norths and Range i 

1400: estate to the parties entitled thereto by 
I law. 

I It Is ordered, that said account be ex- 
' anilned. and petition hear4 by this Court. 
925 ' on Monday, the 2Sth day of August, A. 
i D. 19fti, at 10 o'clock a. m., at the Pro- 
bate Office in the Court House In the 
CItv of Duluth. in said County. 
And it Is further ordered, that notice 

Dated at Duluth, Minn., this 20th day 
of July, 1S06. 

ROSS & McKNiailT, 
Attorneys for Planitiff, 
413 First National Bank Bldg., Duluth, 

Duluth Evening Herald— July 28, Aug. &- 

:2-l&-26, Sept. 2. 19^.. 

H).^ thereof be given to all persons Interested. ,,,,.,, ,..„ 
by publishing a copy of this Order once ! ^i- -*^^*'-'-'^* 
520 in each week for thr^e successive weeks 




! I,y publishing for'X4''suco''ess<?e'w-eekl | " R^r^'?lATK)N^(5^F'^LAND.-'' 
1 prior to said day of*^ hearing, 'in The ! State of Minnesota, County of St. Louis, 
Duluth Evening Herald, 

a daily news- 
paper printed and published at Duluth. 
In said County. 

Minn., the 5th day 

said County. 
Dated at Duluth, 
of August, A. D. 1905 
By the Court, 




(Seal Probate 


Juflge of Probate. 
Court, St. Louis County, 

Eleventh Judicial Dis- 


District Court, 

In the matter of the application of 
Jeanette Clow to register the title to the 
tollowlng described real estate situated 
In St. Louis County, Minnesota, namely: 
All that part of Lot Forty-six (46) 
East Fourth street, Duluth Proper, 
First Division, according to the 



P.M. 4. M.| STATIONS lA. M. 
3;50 7x40 Lv.. Duluth.. Ar,10:30 
4:05 7:55 Lv,57thAv.W.Lv!lO:l5 
4:20 8:15 Lv Proctor. Lv. 10:00 
6:15 10:12 Ar.Ir'nj'nct'nLv 8:01 

10:40 Ar. M't'n.lrun.Lvl 

r:l6 10:3r'Ar. Virginia .Lvl 6:55 12:50 
6:33 lO:29:Ar..Evcicth.Lv! 7:42 12:5T 

10:561 Ar.. Sparta .Lvi 12:34 

ll:20iAr.. Biwabik. Lvi 12:12 

6:56 10:56lAr."Hibbing.Lv! 7:15 12:2r 

Daily except Sunday. 

Morning train from Duluth makes direct con- 
nection at Rainy Junction with D. V. & R. L. Rjr, 
lor Ashawa and points north of Vir^nia^ 







L^uluth Evening Herald— Aug. 5-12-19, 1905. liecorded plat thereof, which lies 

I within one hundred feet of the 
southerly line of said East Fourth 
I street, otherwise described as the 
1 northerly one hundred feet of Lot 
I Forty-six (46j E.iet P'^ourth street, 
' Duluth Proper, First Division, in 
St. Louis County, Minnesota, ac- 
cording to the recorded plat there- 
of. J 



Detroit, Mich., & Return 

Excursion tickets on sale Aug. 13 
and 14 to Detroit, Mich., and return, 
at f 18.66, via "The North-Western 
Line." Final limit for return Aug. 19. 
City Ticket Office, 302 West Superior 



In connection with (Jueen & Crescent 
Route, can take you from Chicago or 
St. Loula In THROUGH CARS to 
this glorious summer-land In about 

When you can go down \-1a Cincin- 
nati or Louisville, Chattanooga, At- 
lanta and Mac<in, through the very 
heart of the South, returning via 
Savannah, Columbia, Augusta, Spar- 
tanburg, Afiheville, Hot Springs and 
Knoxvllie, through the famous Scenic 
section of the South! 

Stop-overs In both directions. 
Low round-trip rates. 


I>eave Chicago 1:00 p. m. 

Leave St. Louis 10:00 p. m. 


Leave Chicago 9:00 p. m. 
Leave St. Louis 10:10 p. m. 
No finer trains In the country. 
Write for literature and particulars, 
and for sleeping car reservations to 
N. W. P. A.. •£& Dearborn St., 

Chicago, IlL 

A. G. P. A., St. Louis, Mo. 


Charles S. Green, the unknown 
heirs of Marion Clow, deceased, 
!and all other persons or parties un- 
! known, claiming any right, title, 
I estate, lien or interest In the real 
i estate described in the application 

The State of Minnesota to the above 
named defer dants: 

i'ou are hereby summoned and re- 
quired to answer the application of 
the applicant in the above en- 
titled proceeding and to file your 
answer to the said application in the 
oficc of the clerk of s.-iid court, In said 
county, within twenty (20) days after 
the service of this summons upon you, 
exclusive of the day of such service, and. 
If you fail to answer the said application 
within the time aforesaid, the applicant 
in this proceeding will apply to the court 
for the relief demanded therein. 

Witness, J. P. Johnson, clerk of said 
court, and the seal thereof, at Duluth, 
in said county, this Fourth day of August, 
A. D. 1&05. 

J. P. JOHNSON, Clerk. 
By J. S. MOODY, Deputy. 
(Seal of District Court, St. Loula County, 

Attorneys for Applicant. 
Dulutli Bvening Herald— Aug. &-12-l». 


McEt thorouphly cfiuirp--d In the North- 

w-t Sar.itiitio.T porf' '-t. European, $!.(« 
ar,d up. An-.encan. 12 (Xj and up. 

Hotel Trentoni 

Bfst $1 E'J a day hotel In the Wtst; Cft 
homelike rooms; IS Lake avenue north. 
L. O'Leary. Prop, 

< V 

Hote! Superior, 

Supeilor, Wis. 

Larcest and finest H jtel of the dty. 
meets all tra ns. 
Axaerl<«& FlM $2 00 to $3.50. 
EurvjMau tiUL $1.00 Up. 


JTftW BvUAUis- Hew Zv-Ijraent. 
IKA.TB8 -$2.00 AKt> i^^.aO. 

Hotel McKay 

Cor. Fifft St. and FHth Ave. W., Duluth.^ 



222-224 W. Superior St. 

American and European Plan. 

I ifty Homelike Rooms. , 



>i 1 JMI fcJI^^iM 



Bargains Benefit Botlii Barterer and Buyer! 

^:^::^u.u.:kxxxx:^ ^^^^^ 


0««» r.t»t a Word Each Ir.sertlon~Xo One Cent a Worn Fach Insertion— Xo [ Onr Cvnt a Word F4.0I1 Insertioiv—No 
Ad\ : nunt for Less Tlian 15c. i Advertisement for Le*s Thau 15c. Advertl^inent for l^e** Tlmn l.>c. 






wurk. Will 
1 A>Jdre3^ 

\' IN A HOTEL.. 
Cm talk KnKlish. 
m, Addre- '• 

, Neil3*?u. 

? AU btiKino.^3 CJr.ftd jr.tUl. 
, ciiintant. M . H'ralJ 

It would be pro;. table to prowl arounJ 
our book store or write t(»r whnt you 
want? Wo bu>-, sell, exchange all of booka. Lundberg Sc Stone. £il 
Wost 3ui'»:'ri<.ir s reet. 


All stoma.-h and blood diseases cured by 
Hcrb;i»iu-en r'-medlps. Dr Finsen's Ray. 
Horbii.u'.on Mfg. Co.. 14 Weat .Suil St. 



it.? promptly a t<^nded to at Malculm 
M^.Asklll i«. the tailor. R.x.m 10 Phouulx 
bl u'k 

al Bank Bulldliis. 




I The Staj^e, | 



LiYfEUM— "Wilton Lackaye in "The 


Wilton Lackaye In Dramatiza- 
tion of Norrls Wovel. 



FR.\NK L. YOUNG & CO.. J"! Pal. Bldg. 





^ R. B- H! 

bulldhij?. .- 
li 1:. H'.W. botb 


.: rate prices; 

tiifT IririT-sin.s 

hi.s ^r"i;rtd a tailoring shop In Room 15, 
Phoenix block, ind is prepared to do 
firsf -class ti,ll)ri >ij at nod.-rat.- prlr\^. 




sTAACKE. ane new jersey 

"' ^- ^iiixerior street. 

^dijN. OFII. D.. 413 


panip^. Coo!..y & UriderhlU. -07 Kx- 

rhanste buildln*; 


1<> Mtlon and terns suit. What h,iv.> yiu 
to offtT? Addrias "Iron," care Herald. 


Curtl-s Jadwln Wilton Lackaye 

.Sheldon Corthell Franklin KithiQ 

Samuel Gretry William Hazolton 

Charks Cressler A. H. Stuart 

Laundry Court Frank Dekum 

Mons. Gerady Edmund H. Readon 

Calvin Hardy Crooks Hale Hanillion 

Hargus Quincy C. Bass. Jr. 

Louis Wiggin Richard Web.sior 

.. ,,.r,».i.-vi.'D ii \v cjiPK'RinR ^T ' Laura Dearborn Jane Oaker 

ANGHRMEY ER. 14 \\ . 31 PERIOR^ , ^^^ DeArborn Bculah Watson 

I Mrs. Emily Wessels Agncs Findlay 

Grand Opera Singers: 

' .Soprano Lillian Craft 

Evelyn Hatch 

Staso Berinl 

James Emer.^un 

to be loved and when her husband's 
ab.sorption In the maelstrom of specu- 
lation brings him to unconsciously neg- 
lect her. and when a lover of former 
days with a considerable glamor of ro- 
mance about him begins to lavish upon 
her that devotion and thoughtfulneas 
which she craves from her husband, 
she Is Involved in a struggle against 
his pleadings to cast It all off and 
go with him. The love for husband 
triumphs but It has a very close calL 
Mi.s.s Oaker plays the part of Mi-sa 
Dearborn well, being especially de- 
lightful In its lighter moments, but 

in Minneapolis the Minneapolis Journal 1 of late and making ugly threats. It 


"A concert such as that given by Mme. 
Anna Hellstrom at the auditorium 
evening under the auspices of the Or- 
pheus <jlub and the Festival cliorus, might 
Well be classed with Lowell's play day in 
June.' po rare Is it. 

"Naturally. Interest centered In Mnic. 
Hellstrom herself, the worthy successor 
*of her Sanijous countrjwonien. Jenny 
Llnd and ChrisUne Nilsson. It is diffi- 
cult to sp^ak of the new star's singing 
with anything like mwleratlon. She is 
wonderfully gifted by nature, with a keen 
intelllsrence. a perfect physique, a lovely, 
pluant face full of life and animation 
and varying in expreiislon with each 

hardly rises to the strength required : p.-ujslng thought and. most attractive of 
uf its heavier passages. | all. she has a winning and charming 

Beulah Watson was a pleasing and 1 per.sonallty that bubbles over with bon- 

vivaf.i..ii« PT£r.i n^^irhnrn and Miss ! ^'^"5**5 ^-f^^ graclousness. 
\l\acious Page Ueai born ana ^iiss ..^j^^^^ Hellstrom's voice Is unlike any 
Agnes Findlay was very good as Mrs. ^^_^^j. ^^^^ ^^^ ^^^^^ j,eard here. Its 
We.«sels. Franklin Ritchie had the part ; two nredominant >4u;ilitlea are a rl.^hness 
of .Sheldon Corthell, the artist lover, i and fullness of timbre which satisfy and 
and unpleasant as the role is, plajed aDi>eal to the listener, and a clear and 
It with discrimination and without j bell-like hitonatlon that carries R^with 

ease into the furthest recesses of tlie 
room. It is remarkable also in Its 
masmificent range from deep contralto 
notes to the highest notes of the upper 



luth Trunk Factory. --0 W Supori^.i St. Contralto 



MU^r; lad musical met- 
ch<udll7 r(«»rTy <lcsc:ipuea. 
Sdl e . ph«aefra;.h^, band 
and prlnni'Tm i -.iim.-nents. p|. 
tAo»iWi»rgun INGVALO 
WES i <; A A K O. 7 aad y 
Fmt ATanua Waat. 


>1 feet. 

on Bligh- 


I West Duluth. I 








rginia & Rainy Lake 
iriy h IS leaded the Lesurd 
: ■; st Duluth for one year ami 

t ) begiti sawing within ten 
Tlie new company will put in 
■X boilers In order that the mill 
iiiiiy be ru:> dur ng the winter as well 
ind will procee l at once to establish 
a hot pond for winter use. 

It i.s quite po; slble that by the tlm» 

year's lea.-ie Is up. the Virginia & 

i:.uay Lake coinpany will hav„- pur- 

j chased the 1 lill i3 matters are looking 

toward that ^p. i at this time. How. 

• v'f, there i.s .othing dellnite about 

tli.u pari 'f tht transaction just now. 



- - sVD LOTS 

A 11 Mr i:\\"r.3TMENT3 


Stryker, Manley & Buck. 



The funeral of Mrs. Thomas Olson 
>f :. 11 Ftfty-fuirth avenue west has 
:, .: J ^-l been decided upon for the 
reason that her eldest sou who Is liv- 
ing in i'hiladel:>hla, Is expected to 
i-oiiif. It Is Ilk -ly, however, that the 
funeral will be held tomorrow after- 
n «..n or ilond-O'- interment will be 
Oneota cemt tery. Mrs. 01.<»on left 

1 ;li 

children, the 

^ _^ _ about 2 years. 

("The" family con. ists of seven boyd and 
..ree girls. 

a hU5t)and and ten 
youngest of wl Ich is 



Angry Finns Lead a 

Man Hunt In the 


Besa-^mer— This whole r.ange l.'^ In ex- 
citement over the pur:iuit of IVtor De- 
roclo. an Italian and the murder 
of Sam Slenman at the Montreal mine, 
iaome thrte niib-s W"«st of Hurley. The 
i murder was unprovoki-d. Sionman wa.s 
' aui.Hly walking home in the evening 
1 with his wife on the main road at the 
1 Montreal mine. On passing IX-roclo 
and four other Italians ihey made Home 
Insulling reflection alxjut tlio woman 
I wliiih her husband naturally proceeded to 

Deroolo pulled hla gun and shot Sten- 
man d'-ad. tii»;n running for Hurley. He 
was hil by friend-s over night, and In 
the morning started for Bessemer. Ar- 
riving here about noon, he was leisurely 
looking around for an Italian boarding 
h'>usc. acci»silng several nivn on the 
street for direction.**, when Be.^semers 
chief of pollen recognized him. Th 
officer cuardodly advanced 
man. when the Italian made 

melodramatic villainy. I 

The company Is a large one and all 1 
of the parts are well taken, no es- j 
pecially weak spot being apparent. ! 
An unusual feature and one Indi- , 
cative of the lavish manner in which 
the production is made is the employ- j 
ment of grand opera singers. 


1 1 

4t»S BURROWS 111, 

can get s 

.1 n cl 

site and 


payment.'' Ttsi' 

f been in basiue---t 

.and is managed by 

t.;nt men Why 

1 t cent, when you 

i. See me. 



> " \ ' 



1. 'U, >.-... .iLlt. 

;:.S*JTA. C'Jl'NTV OF 
E- v^nti Judicial Dl*- 

.\t the Third .iwedlsh Baptist church 
■ -nier of Fifty- ninth avenue west and 
Ui.rn.s>y .street, services will be held 
if 111 :;(j a. m. iiid at 8 p. m. Itev. C. 
V All->:i. tiie pastor, will speak at 
• ■ <-r.i'es 01 the subject: "Itelig- | Truth and Error." Gust Silverness, 
vvlll give tenor s )los on both occasions. ^ 
m the morning. "Tell Mother PU Be ; 
rh^M-e." and In the evening he will 1 

' "The Glorr Song." Misse.s Alma | 
..;ler3on and Clara Wicklund will, 
sing a duet a' the evening service. 
-iuuday school mei»ts at 12 o clock^. t 
and Young I eople's society at 1 


• • * 

At Holy ApoUle.s Episcopal church. 
morning praye ■ will be held at 9 

.\|.K-k, and e\ening prayer and ser- 
::;on will be at 8 o'clock, the subject of 
• ^ sermon by the rectt>r. Rev. Rod- 

;.Lk J. Moon 'y, being "Thou Shalt 

\..t .'^teal." 

• • • 

Vt Asbury M. E church, corner of 
< xli'th iveme and RaK-igh street. 
lt.'v F. <;. ' »!J<, the pistor, will 
pi-M'-h in i' ••' >rning on "Les.sons 

^ Uroni the V* 

i will prtach o 

i Water." 


"The Pit." the stage version by 
Chauncey Pollock of Frank Norrls's 
famous novel was presented at the Ly- 
ceum last evening, by William A. 
Brady's company with the renowned 
Wilton Lackaye in the leading role. It 
was the Initial performance of the play 
for this season, but the company is al- 
most Identical with that which closed 
in the play last season and there was 
nothing to mark it as the first profluc- 
tion after a vacation except the very 
long intermissions between acts, re- 
quired by the placing of settings for 
the act-"?. So long were these that it 
was within five minutes of midnight 
v.hen the curtain went down on the 
final scene. 

The play of "The Pit," like nearly all 
dramatizations of Novels, leaves the 
pt-rson who read.s the work with a 
sense of Incompleteness, of so much 
lost that is nne that he can hardly 
feel else than disaptK>intment. Out of 
the Norri.s wcrk, a melodrama with 
mueh incident and vitality, has been 
created, but viewed artistically, the 
play is not of high rank. All things 
considered, it is really Lackaye. and 
the imper.sonation of Curtis Jadwin, ,. 
tlie dominant Hgure, %vhich one re- 
memers, and not the play. It teaches 
a les»jn, or rather two of them, but 
the subje<as are not new. One is the ^ 
evil of speculation, and the other the 
danger of neglect of home life in the 
al>.«!orption of business. 

This was the first time that Wilton 
Lackaye has be<-n seen here, in a 
strong role at least, but so conspicuous 
nas been his name in connection with 
successful productions during the past 
ten ycai-s or more that it was hardly 
like welcoming a stranger. The 
of Curtis Jadwin is not a great one, 

to the 
r io' 
stanee, as did his great creation of 
Svengali, but he Is intense, vivid, com- 1 
mandign and truthful in his portrayal. 
There i.=i no .'■taginess. no false note 1.' 
Miuek at any moment, and most strik- 
ing j)robablv. is the humanness of the 
paVt he plays. He Is the strong, con- 
fident business man of evcrday life. 


Mmc. Hellstrom Pro- 
claimed Peer of Army 
of World's Singers. 

The concert which will be given at the 
Lyceum theater next Tuesday evening 
will be one of the finest that Duluth 
mu.sic lovers will have had an opportunity 
to listen to in years. Mme. Anna Hell- 
strom. the great prima donna of tho 
Royal Opera of Stockholm came to this 
country comparatively unknown although 

resrlster. and that with a smoothness and 
finish that are most marvelous. It I.s 
rare, indeed, to combine sucJi gifts In one 
voice, and when such a voice has been 
trained, as Mme. Hellstrom's evidently 
has. to the acme of her art. tlio singer 
then becomes the 'diva of song.' Mme. 
Hell.'^trom Is ea.sily the peer of any of the 
leading singers of the day, and it Is In- 
evitable that .she shall soon de\'ote her 
gifts to al mankind Instead of to tlie 
royal opera of Sweden, wtier© she now 

feared that a lynching would bring about 
an outbreak. 

The Ixjdies of Colby and Petenson ar« 
on the way here. 

The Indian is about oO. speaks English 
and Is fairly Intelligent. It is .said that 
he was at one time a preacher at Flan- 
dreau and Granite Falls. 

Peterson resided near Wllmot and had 
recently been employed as a clerk in A 
clothing store at Sisseton, and had be«a 
collecting from the Indians since the re- 
cent Indian payment. 

Colby was married and had been living 
near Sls.seton for two years. He cam* 
from Iowa. 


chief Of police* recognizea |"rn;^. A^n'^ I and will not add !.ny hew lustre t 
man. wi^rt'lJ^^'^ta^ilr^.^l/a d^ll^i ^'o^r ! ?anie of Mr,. .lackaye. such, fo 
ihe swamp and hills north of the city. 
The offlcr shot twice, but failed to hit 
the fuKitive. 

By this time pursuers from IronwooU 
and Hurley had reached Bessemer, and 
the I^ims around ih-i location.^, learnii.g 
rhat a countrymen of theirs was the vic- 
tim sl.irted out in pursuit. The swamps 

and woods toward Lake Superior are row ,,.»». ♦i,^ 

leinK scourtd by hundreds ot men. and 1 ^„nj^^vhat more Napoleonic than the 

the ch.vse wil! be kept uptil the lellow i.< 
brought in dead or alive. . .,.^ , 

Iron county offer.s a reward of Si'" lOr 
bis capture, and ibe Finns have raised 
llUs to $.>C0. Th3 four companions ot 
DerocIo are in tho Hurley Jail. 

avercge. but a type not at all rare. 
righting for the love of the fight ainl 
the glory of victory. He loves as he 
fights with energy and detorminatior. 
that vietor>- shall be his. but mixed 
with his direct manner and bearing 
there is a tenderness that is very win- 
ning. The great s<'ene of the play is 
tl»e pit." and in this and the incidents 

Menomlnee-Swan Peterson, an Insane 
man, committed suicide by hanging him- 
self In the city Jail yesterday uftenioon. 

^l^ ir sfv;^r1:;en'ln \f ^s^nSu i leading up to It, when the great wheat 
Xrc he wa3 employed. ^,, Ideal «■'' ^.tging. Mr Lackaye does his^rson b.-vunie suddenly Insan-^ while his fine.«t work, and exhibits that tre- 
at work an.l tried to murder Engineer i ,nendous inherent force which '° ^''^ 

To Foud du Lac Mon- 
day and on Lake 


Nothing can equal a sound mind in • 
sound Lody. The popularity of The Her- 
ald .^peadts eloquently of. the many .soond 
minds in Duluth and the .success of th« 
management in supplying them nourish- 
ing mental food. 

The soundest, sanest minds often !)•- 
come fagged and demand change and 
entertainment outside of beaten patlu 
and ordinary chara.ter. Re.-st and recre- 
ation are Indispensable to both mind and 
body and. in these sweltering dog days, 
excursions to the leafy woods and on 
the greatest of lakes fill the bill and do 
the work. The Her ill's delightful and 
succos.sful boat excursions are a recogni- 
tion of these facts. 

The fourth Herald excursion to Fond da 
Lac will be given next Monday. At 9 a. 
m. the popular pleasure steamer News- 
boy. In charge of Capt. Harvey D. Clow, 
will lea%'e the foot of Fiftt avenue west, 
only, and then call at Tower Bay slip. 
Sui>erior. en route to ine beautiful grovea 
up the St. Louis river. It Is an ideal 
trip for the tired mother; th^ daughter 
soon to enter college for a year of hard 
mental toil; the care-free and pleasure- 
loving children and the .sight-seeing 
stranger within the eity's gates. It is an 
all day trip and one of the most delight- 
ful and satisfying on the great American 
continent. The Newsi>oy will arrive at 
ti p. m. on the return trip. The entire 
day's outing costs 25 cents for the boat 
ride. . . 

....... .^-....^. , Next Tuesday The Herald's first lake 

But Diavolo's daring feat is only one of , excursion wil be given. The popular and 



Thrilling Free Acts to Be 

Presented— All In 


For the entertainment of carnival vis- 
itors in Superior next week there will be 
a number of free acts v.hich will be pre- 
sented each afternoon and evening. 

The principal attraction is •Diavolo," 
who will present his thrilling "Loop-the- 
Loop. " This Is said to be the climax of 
human courage 

the many free attractions which the com 
mittee has provided. Every afternoon and 
evening is to have its particular thrill. 
Free as air will be given the beat of 
aerial and acrobatic acts, and the auldnt 
and curious ceremonies of strange peoples 
of far-off land.s will be enacted unon 

DAlatial steamer America has b<-'en se- 
cured. Siie will leave Booth's dock at 
i p. m.. go thirty miles down Lake Su- 
perior and. milking a moonlight return, 
arrive at 9 p. m. 

This excursion has been plai.ned for 
those who do not wish an all-d.\.y trip 

elevated stages. The free attractions alone t or wlio cannot get away from business, 
will form a big dav's entertainment and | The hour will enable the man enmeshed 
should not be missed. I In the tolls of business to get away 

Of the attractions which will be a part ; irom shop or desk or market place, take 
of the carnival t<X) much cannot be said. ' his family and spend a delightful, refresh- 
The committee was indeed fortunate In j in*? and invigorating five hours on th* 
securing tho big Ferari Bros.' Carnival world's greatest and grande.-5t body of 
company, said to l*e the most gorgeous , fresh water. The cost of this uniqiM 
and most costly carnival aggregation on , and unusual excursion will be but 2B 
the road. cents— half the ordinary price for excur- 

The company will arrive In Superior j sions covering the same route and at 
Sunday night over the Great Northern, j le^s acceptable hours. 

The outfit and army of attaches will ar- | _ • 

rive on a special train, and their advent 
will no doubt be the signal for a bl- ^ 
gathering at the railroad yards to witness . 
I the unloading. The aggregation carries 
.as much paraphernalia as a circus, and 
the exciting scenes incident to a circus 
unloading will be re-enacted. 

If the enthusiastic praise accorded the 
'ompany in other cities is to be a cri- 
terion, the hig trained animal show Is 
the banner attraction. In a «teel arena 
on the stage fearless men and women willi 
Throve their absolute control over the; 
king.s of the forest and Jungle. The great 
•uimber of other shows are said to be the 
he.*t in their re.-^pectlve Unes. The carnival 
opening will take place at 7:30 Monday 
evening, after a band concert by the 
carnival band. 


Becker, shooting a revolver several times 
at close ranse iuid trying to choke En- 
gln'^er Peterson. . ^ 

After a long and hard struggle he was 
overpowered and after It was thought he 
was secure lie escaped and madf> .1 run 
for th'j river and jumpeil In. He was 
recovered after nearly drownhiR. In the 
afternoon the Jailei- went to his cell to 
find iVtersons body suspended by ms 

is his. 
Without that the pit scene would fall 
flat, and even with it. it 


Prima Donna of Royal Opera of 


, well known in Europe, but her progress 
was rather i i,ere has l>een marked by a trial of trl- 
di'taprointing evening, but it never ! umphi^. She his set Minneajx.lis Hell- 
rniild hp failure str..m-mad by her singing last Wednesday 

coun oe laiiur^. t n„.-o r»,.a,- nifflit. She sang there in the new audl- 

Miss Jane Oaker plays Laura Dcai- j,«,,,^ ^.,,,^,^ ^^^ packed to the doors 
born. It Is a part that one must un- j^„,j ^..^g given an ovation which sinsers 
derstand. Without appreciating the rarHy get more than once hi a lifetime, 
characlpr rf the woman and under- Next Tuf>s.lay pvening she will be a-s- 
standing and accepting her weaknos.<*es ' ^i'^'eil hy the Orpheu.s Gle.? club 
.■Mttiiuiiif, " " ^ ..,111. and the .Arpi club in the chorus work, and 

a.s part of the nature she had been j ^,^j, j^.^^, sheldon will play several soios 

_ j^jrs John Dane, aged 6*> years, was given, one could not find for her much 1 0,1 Hje violin, 

ni m the evening ' sf>verely injured at her home at Menom- gynipathy She la a woman who loves' Concerning her concert of Wednesday 
L-lssons From the i "inee by a fall through a trap door Into a' 

Plain tiff I 






MINNE^'H'A T< » 

i.iiiirT..>ri...l :\.;\.i re- 

itit of the 

■''■■! :ictloii. 

haj« l>«»en !' the 

■i.»rk <,>f ».iid -'irt. 

u-i Hou.4e, Citv ul" Dul'ith. 

>"« liO'i:>- \vA State of 

e,»y of your answer 

ei\ the .subscriber. 

■.le City of Duluth. iit 

of St. I><iuls. within 

a:tet rhe service of this sum- 

you. exclu.-«ive of the day of 

- ' if you fail to answ.T 

within the time af'^r.- 

i.iiii' In llus action will 

art for the relief demandt>l 

.i.K- lint, togetlver with pUii'- 

i .Hid dlsburs»Mii'^nts her^i 

C. E. AD. VMS. 

Plaintiff's Attorney. 

Torrey Fildg.. Residence li>2;> 

tid street. Duluth. Mmncisoti 

xa Ul'.h day of August. A. D. 

bas.-ment. Shr- broke her leg In two places the ankle. Mrs. Dane was aloi;e In 
- - - . . ,T 1:. ' tho house, and .«ome time elapsed before 

At the Met -III Memorial M. ^'^ 1 her cries brought assistance. 

church there v ill hi .Sunday 3ch<>ol at I 

k In t! e morning, and preach- | Houghton-Managing Director John 
G Brlggs, at ' Ryan of the .Vmalcamateil 

10 o'cloc 

ing by the pa.stor. Rev. S 
U o'clock, but there will be no even- 
,.g .service. lYof. R. B. G«orge of 
."'h.eago. • '-?d t^y ^-l' "^'Phtnv. 

Frank A -^ of Duluth will sing 

at the n .service. 

• * • 

hn H -nrj' Boose of R.-K-kford. 


i.s here, and 

productic>n for 

the largest of 

says the AmalKamated 
th>> current year will b 
any since its inception. 

Last fall the Color.ado smelter at Butte 
was closed down, while In April of this 
year operations were siusponded at the 
Butte & Bo.ston plant, with the result 
that but two ."imeUer-;— th- Washee at 

hn H-nrj' Boose or *^'>^»\V ' ' Xnaconda and the Bost-.n .<: Montana at 
.. I'f-ici at We.-4tminster i res- . j,^^;^^ FaJH-are treating the company's 
in .-hur' 1 tomorr«-)w morning at ^,,14^0 outi)ut. 

1 ' , 

o'cl.>:k. He 

gTiest of llev. 
whom he was x classmate^ 
eago .seminary and the U 


Is visiting here as j 
W. J. l*>wrle. ofl 

Sairtt Ste. Marif— Buildens and contrac- 

• at the Chi- tors at the Soo are having a busy seH«on 
Tnlverslty of ' Fourteen new homes are being erectec 
,nl\ersii> ^^ | j, g,,uth side alone, and much othei 



■n ! . i-T 


' ."i Itemedy. y^y Fomx. 


Tarrdii- -i Kitracl. of Labota aad 
Cop^uba in 


KunszTtioei. gleet, wiiites. elc Lia/ 
to take, c >nTenioni to carry. Ki'ty 
foor:) euccea^fal tue. Pno«9l. at 

~ F. Bovc*»'s, 335 VTtist Su- 
Max Wirths. 13 West Su- 
Duluth or by mall from 
o.. 44 Hudson street. New 

! Misi* Kriegel of New Y^ork and Miss 
M I'-ie Mark' of St. Paul, who have been 
M-^iling Mr.s. M. B. Abrahamson of 
West Duluth. eturned to SL Paul to- 
i H. R. Patteison returned last nlgbt 
from a .several -days' trip up the Great 
12-19-W; I Northern line. 

' Mrs. Carl Biiiley returned thl." morn- 
:r^:^^^!^ ' ing from .St. P lul. where she was visit- 
ing her parent ». 

Mrs. G. H. Forbes of Finlayson Is 
,x pec ted up to lay. 
! Ma.«.Dn Forh'S returned last night 
tr'>m the Twin Cities. 

Private hospital— Mrs. 01.<?on midwife. 

""d N 5S*h ave W.. Zenith .11*24. 

""mI.s.s Ethel \.'allwork of Minne.tpolis, 

' who has been visiting with Mrs. Chas. 

\pplehagen. rt turned home today. 

F. H. Wade. William Mallough and 

new work I.s in progress. There I.s plenty 
of work for carpenters and for un- 
skilled labor. A large foree is employed 
on the con.>«tructlon of the Edison Sault 
I i>owcr house. 

Crystal Fall;*— The Sai?ola Lumb«>r com- 
pany has decided to extend Its railroad a 
few" mllfis west, towards Man.sfield. seven 
miles east of Crystal Falls, and the ma- 
terial i.s being shipi>ed there for that 
purpose It Is probable that before many 
years the S.igola i«^>opIc will have a road 
connecting with the Northwestern at 
Mansrteld. a project the concern has had 
In mind for several years. 

Take Your Prescriptions 

and Kove them filled at 



Marshall-WeilsT' Team Will 
Go to Range. 

The Marshall-Wells bas'eball team 
will meet the strong Ribbing nine to- 
Kusscll H.arni! on went fishing up the ; morrow afternoon in the range city. 
river yesterttay afternoon. They. q^ the last occasion that these two 
.aught ih^ phen'Tmenal string of two 1 ^^^^^^^ ^^^^^ ^^^ game was called off in 
•u.iss. an : \- M.allough's additional ^^^ second Innin 

ig on account of rain 
.ntcli w Id by r.vliing inio mo Hlbblng has had a clean record of 

river. victories this yeai, and the Marshall- 

Rev. W. J. Liwrle and Rev. F. G. wells team, with W Cummings in the 
Clark spent tl o first part of the week ' 5,jx, should give the range men a good 
in Cloviuet. tlie guests of R*^v. Mr. game 

l>av!.s of that place. 


They also went 

Hc-ald want ais are quick, sure 
only 1 cent a word. The Herald 
•i the people In the homes — the 
ones wlio answer advertisements. If 
you want anytning, please ea.'l up 324. 
«ither line, and a Herald want ad man 
wUl give your want hli personal at- 
test tlon. 

Take some with you 
to to the picnic — 


Non^Excellf'd ICE uREAMi 

Yellowstone Park, Portland 
and Return $125.00 

On or about Aug. 8th to l,-»th a specl-il 
car party will leave Duluth for a 2(>- 
day trip over Northern Pacific railway ' 
to Portland Including trip In Yellow- 1 
stone park, returning via Vancouver i 
and C. P. R., at cost of $123, Including | 
transportation and all expenses. For 


Murderer Says Victim 

Attacked Him Before 

He Killed Him. 

Henry Rahr, Wealthy 

Brewer, Marries Alice 

Gccr, the Divorcee. 

E.=3canaba, Mich., Aug. 12.— At a cli- 
max to the sensational suit for aliena- 
tion of the affections of his wife, lye- 
gun by Albert S. Holtman of Green 
Bay against Henry Rahr and Mrs. 
Holtman-Greer, who was granted a di- 
vorce, were married here Tuesday 

The ceremony was performed by 
Rev. P. F. Ferris of the Prcsbyteriaa 
church and an' attempt was made to 
keep the affair quiet. Both the clerk 
who issued the marriage license and 
tho minister who performed the cere- 
mony wore sworn to secrecy, but at 
7 o'clock last night, after several re- 
fusals to be seen, Mr. liahr confirmed 


F^rgo— The most important witness for ^^e report of his marriage to 'the wom- 

I the defense in the cose of the state an for alienating whose 

|:igalnst Nicholas Stcinkamp on the charge had been sued for $5o.'J00. 

aflectiona he 

of murderuig Charlie Dolman, was the , 
defendant himself. He graphically de- ^ 
tailed the occurrences of that night and 
told how, after being beaten by Dolmin 
.>ver the head with a butt of a bugi?y 
whip, and kicked in the gro.-n. he stru.k 
i^olman a territlc blow over the heart 
with his pocketknife. The crosa-examina- 
tiun failed to weaken materially t^ie 
stoiT of Stoinkamp. Some of the conobo- 

rative eviii*.<ice so far imroduc'.'d has not _ 

been of an Impressive nature, but if Stem- later announced that the case was set 
kamps st.M-y can be conlirmed ^-i^e chan , ^j^^ 

" AurS wiu''l^'Fargo'daj''arth"Nortb| Mrs. Holtman was awarded a divorce 
Dakota state f^ir -t arind Forks. The ' from her husband after a stiugg^e and 

At the marriage ceremony only the 
brother and sister of the bride were 

The trial suit brought by Holtman 
against Rahr was one of the most 
sen.sational ever heard in Green Bay. 
The names of many prominent people 
were mentioned in the case, which oc- 
cupied three we«-ks in trial. The jury 
failed to reach a verdict and It was 

fair at Grand Forks. The 
l-'argoans are planning to go in great 
r umbers 0« that date and help boost along 
tht! fair and the attendance. There is a 
determination on the part of the hustler.^ 
of both Fargo and Grand Forks to make 
the state fair a success, even If they are 
held alternately In the two towns. A 
frit-ndly rivalry exists tn the matter. j 

Grafton— Rev. Mr. Christmas, the "dl- 
viiie healer." who .-pent two weeks in this 
city, left for his home in Canada. He 
made several miraculous cures. Hundreds 
came from miles around to get rfiief 
from all kinds of ailments and it Is esti- 
mated that several thousand persons re- 
ceive.1 treatm.^ts. Om Sunday afternoon 
and evejiing he addres.sed large audiences 
at the Op-ra house. He expects to re- . 
turn to Grafton soon. | 

Falrmount-Andrew Engel shipped a 
car of new barky Wednesday— th.e first 
car of new grarn shipped from this vi- 1 
cinlty this vear. The har^-esting of wheat | 
is just starting. Grain is ripening rapidly | 
and next week will be a busy time for 


Sissoton— Sis.--eton was shocked and hor- 
ritied by the report of the murder in cold 
bl<>od of two citizens by an Indian. Dep- 
uty Sheriff M. E. Colby and Edward 
Peterson had gone to the house of an 
Indian named Zach Flute, who lives 
about two miles from the village of Pee- 
ver. to get possession of a team of mort- 
gaged horses. , »w t 

An altercation took place, and the In- 
dian, according to his own storj'. went 
the for a shotgun and killed 

from her husband after a 
has since been living in seclusion with 
her mother. She was for many yeara 
a society leader. Mr. Rahr was a 
bachelor and is head of the Henry 
Rahr & Son Brewing company ot 
Green Bay and of the Escanaba Brew- 
ing company. 

Green Bay, Wis.. Aug. 12.— The In- 
formation received here that Henry 
Rahr, the wealthy brewer, had mar- 
ried Alice G*er, the divorcee, has 
caused a sen.sation. Relatives 
to talk of the marriage. The couple 
found it necessary to go to Michigan 
to outwit the Wisconsin law prohibit- 
ing the remarriage of divorced persons 
within one year after securing a di- 


Program at Oatka Beach 

One of the special features of the Sun- 
day afternoon program at Oatka Beach 
will be the march "Fern," composed by 
Director Otto Muhlbaur and dedicated to 
the Minnesota naval militia. This will bo 
the first public rendering of the new 
march. The program follows: 

March— 'The Fern" Otto Muhlbaur 

into the lor a snoigun ana kui'-u i Respectfully dedicated to Minnesota 
Colby, shooting him at such short range Naval Militia. 

tJiat ills luners were nearly blown away. I Overture- "The Fortune Hunter" — Suppe 
Peterson sUifted to run through a wlieat ! Caprlcr;— "The Bird and the Brook" Stulta 

field and the Indian reloaded the gun, ["Cavalry- Charge" Ludera 

chased nim aoout a quarter of a mile auid ; March— "American Republic" Thiele 

s'lot him tliro-^ times. ! Waltz— "Loveland" Holzman 

Flute then went to Peever and gave j "Yankee Patrol." by request — Meacham 
himself up The .sheriff was sent for and ] Medley— "Suwanee River" V. Tllaer 


Do«^ic thif-atcns to go ever to Paris and rciorm that city. The French 
full pfirtlculars call at CRy (MBce *S32 ' p«pcrs take the matter seriously and seem to think Dowie a representative j oner!"""'" "" ~ ' 'today appeals to you in the most <U^ 
West Superior streeu | American reformer. The Indians have been drinking heavUy rect wajr^ .^ ^^ 

now has him in custody. 

As soon as the news became generally 
known crowds of exceed men erathered 
on street corners. Taia of lynching was 
freely indulged In. The citizens are 

terribly wrought up and It Is doubtful If , ,.^ „ _ wi i. « ti. * j 

the sheriff will be a.. e to hold his pris- j quality. See which of the store-ads. 

Every great book seems to have 
been written especially for the mai 
or woman who is reading It. Every 
good ad. will have something of this 



Herald's Fourth Excursion to Fond du Lac Next Monday on 
Steamer Newsboy-- Fare, Round Trip, 25c==Bring: the Family 

Onf <'«nt ft Wortl Fach Insertion — No 
Advert iMinrnt Less Tlian 15 Cents. 

One Cent a Word Kacli Insertion — No 
Advertisement t«« ss Than 15 Ct-nts. 


B. J. TuLh n — ■ 

Mork Brns 


STule L-iUiidry 
i^utcti' i^iuniiry 
Anctur L.iutiiliy 

Exet'lsioi STf'ain Lauiult;, 

SJiiuh iv !>ii..; 

COAL A.M> Flt-Lr— 

o; : '■■■ -•'! Co 

1 utJ Co 

L k 1... i. t/oal C(. 

B.VliKKlES — 

TJiie Bon Ton 


•MutuiU tiltCUK i.'o 


Con ir't.iiiii' iVi Pnnl g l - 

L^ Koit Dye Works i.O^-R 


McGuiriii I'iumbJi.ii Jt 

Mtam.g Co 

1€E CItl:L\M— 

Aerial Kt Cnaru Co 


Nuriiiw«.t^ti;ni I'yeioK & 

Llfiiiuug Co 


C«ly Slove Koiiair Works l-i^-L 

C t\ VViggfMs tSc Son Ui/i-K 


Dululli IMatiiit; \Nork!^ ■■■ 7>>0 

. (jTT-M 

. 4-9 
. 417 

. 7f) 











Kmui immm 


m-U 1340- Y 

25>6-M 1516 

Wm. Frimlle & C >.. Lonsdale buildmtJ. 
Liphani Co.. tiurrows building. 
A aiopheiisoi . Wolvln building. 
C Sart.nt At Co.. Frovdlnnce 
& R. M. Hu Iter. Exchange Bldg. 
P. Craig Hl Co.. ^20 W. Sup. bt. 
Lartttrn & Co.. lOZ I'rovidemje 
liM. ^^ 

N. J. 

Jo fill 
J. C. 
L. A. 


One C^^Mt a Word Eucb Insertion — No 
AdvertiM-inent Less Than 15 Cviits. 










$J60 will buy I'ruk i'olnl lots; J300 

loi btiicr ones. 1 tan build you a 

liumt:. Conie and soe me. 


607 Burrowb Building. 


ed and pairitt-d. 'ity wator, (J2S West 
First stiett. O. C Hartman & Co.. 2W 
Exchange buildln|;. 

The Reliable Real Estate Man 
(formerly with George H. Crosby;, 
sills modt-rn homes and choice 
building lota In all parts of the 
city. i^nd. factory sites and tire 
insurance. Confidential buyer lor 
corporalionb and otheru. 

HXi Providence Building. 
Both 'phones, '^&i. 

One Cent a Word Each Insertion — No 
Advertise incnt Lkss Than 15 C<'nts. 


rooms. 10 Ma»-on 


liatil Superior 8tr« et. 

' lot 25x1.15; city water, electric light, near 

___ 1 Twenty-eighth avenue west, cheap In- 
quire li2 South Twenty-eighth avenue 



One (Vnt a Word Each Insertion — No 
Advertisement Less Than 15 Cents. 


clase vest maker; also trouser maker. 
Permant nt position. George H. Brcnlon. 

In farm boarding houFe; references re- 
quired. Inyulre at farm, Dululh Stock 

Men to learn barber trade. Catalogue 
free. Moier Barber College, Minneap- 
olis. Minn. Established 1W3. 

months job. Apply Schmidt Bros., /-i 
Traux block, Supi-rior. Wis. 

chlnisle. steady work, good wages. Do 
not wait to write, come at once. Vir- 
ginia Foundry & Macine Co., Virginia, 

One C*nt a Word Each Insi-rtion — No 
Advertisement Less Thau 15 Cents. 


competent apply. iJib Tenth avenue 

general housework; good wages; four in 
lamily. Call Flat E, Ashtabula. 

lor geiicral housework lor lamily ol 
ttve. No washmg. Every convenience. 
Good room, good wages. Api'ly m 
person between i) anu 12 o'clock fore- 
noons, lake iiunter s Park car to resi- 
dence of Airs. A. R. Maclarlane, Lewis 
street and Waverly avenue. 

room cheap. 3J0 \\ est Third street. 

FOR rf:nt - Fl 

also housekeeping 
IKTior street. 

E^ist Third street. 

rooms. 101 


East Su- 


lers, bookcases less than cot. 20 1st A. W. 





Steel Ranges, $10 
Iftj P^rst avenue 

to $20; 



for light housekeejiing. 134 Mesaba ave- 



Boultvani east, $10 i>er month. Inquire 
Z14 F-rbt avenue v.tst. 

Uarheiil; good ccnduion. water in house. 
InquiiA oil iiiemists. 

iaik 'lerraLe; water anu heal, %».> pn" 
month, ^b Lyceum building. 

foi one f>r two gti tlemen or ladles. Gas 
and bath. $«. 81 Esuit Fourth street. 




ture Pianos. Cattle. Horses, Wag- 
ons, and all kinds of personal 
property; also to salaried people on 
their own note. Easy payments. 
Contidential treatment. 


5:;i Manhattan Building. 

New phone, WO. Old 'phone. 769-R. 

foot gasoline launch, or will trade for 
land up the rivtr or city property. Ad- 
dress R lil. Herald. 

furnished, acros.4 rom high school. Ad- 
dress E. B.. care of Oately's. 


and aKove, gas. mth and phone, suit- 
able for two. 519 West Second 'trcet. 

street, four room^ , upstairs, water and 
sewer; SIO per m nth. 

diamonds, furs, etc., and all goods of 
value from $1 to $1,000. We hold all 
goods one year even 11 interest is not 
paid. The only recognized, reputable 
pawnbroker. Established 1887. Very 
low rate of Interest from $10 to $1,000. 
Keystone Doan and Mercantile Co.. lb 
West Superior St. Zemth phone 1680-X. 

cd eight-room house, with attic and cel- 
lar and roomy yard, el< clru light auU 
city water, terms rea.sonable. Imiuiie 
at IJl South Sixlj-stcoMd avenue west. 


Fourth strtet. 

hot water, gai riuige, walking distance 
of busliioss center. One block lioin high 
ichool. Immediate ptissession. Ingails 
flats. ;:»«) Eas>t Fourth sUeet. 

for light houseke ping. 204 West First 

Louls bank 



19th ave. 


water. 1034 West Second street. 


modern conveniences, fine view. Apply 
Jib East Second ttreet. 

117 West Fourth r tree.t. 


hcated Hat, luinish. d efe lor 
hu.isckeepnig^ 0)5 VVe*t Fourth street. 

F< 'f 

.- ii 1 in heat. 

Appiy IKb Webt 



for housekeeping. $0 per month. Apply 
323 East Eighth street. 

suitable for offict <; rooms rented to suit 
tenant. Applv at M Z. Kassmir's Turk- 
ish Bath Parlor . ;;4-26 West Superior 

pianos, horses or other personal niop- 
erty without delay. No publicity. Estab- 
lished twenty years. Minnesota Loan 
company, 206 Palladio. 

amounts. Room 8 Phoenix block. 

lots, good Weil, newly painted, large 
basement and closets. R. N. Metcai/e, 
I'uluth Heigiiis. 

, six-hole range, good condition; cheap. 
j Call 426 Sixth avenue west. 

I ■ 


rooms, owner leaving city; rooms for 

rent. 7 East Fourth street. 

Closing out Tablea, Chairs, Cupboards, 
rockers, less than coat. 20 First Ave. W. 

well-equipped dairy business. Apply to 
Louis W^nnesB, t>106 Highland street. 
West Duluth. 

experience in coal shoveling on docks. 
Pittsburg Coal Dock company, Garfield 



Supplied with competent stenographers 
and accountants, FREE OF CHARGE. 

Apply to 
W. C. McCARTEK. Business Univ,ersity. 

or, acquajnted with city; must be a 
hustler. Apply to Fred W. Edwards, 
room 4 Columbus block. 

Cooley & Underhili, 207 Exchange Bldg. 

UNION LC)AN CO.— Makes loans, buya 
notes and mortgages. 210 i'alladio. 

grocery stock and fixtures, also lease, 
at West end. Address H. R., H»»raid. 

for new railroad contract at Lakewood, 
Wis., M. J. Reppard and N. A. An- 
derson, contractors. Ship daily. KO 
railroad laborers near Hiobing, $2.00 per 
day. 100 woodsmen, $30 to $35 per month, 
sand country. &(.io men tor ijarvest and 
threshing, $2.00 to $;i.50 per day and 
board. Ship every day. Direct orders. 
Extra gangs on all railroads. Men for 
saw mils, lumber yards, mines, etc. 
New orders daily. National Employ- 
ment Co., 431 West Michigan street. 
Established 1882, also at Minneapolis and 

general housework, good wages. H. W. 
i-isher, 4 Adams Huts. 



PALESTINE 1X>DGE, NO. 79, A. F. & A- 
M— Regular meetings, first and 
third Monday evenings of eacll 
mouth, at 8 o'clock. Next 
meeting Aub. 21, 1900. Work—' 
Second degree. Guy A. Eaton, 

W. M. ; H. Nesbitt, secretary. 


W est Tliird street. 


housework, small family. 2714 West Hu- 
ron street. 

housework. 412 West riurd street. 

over 10 at Union Match Co. 

girls, best 

of wages. 



Cigar Box company. No. 
nue west. 

oU First a\e- 

lONIC LODGE, NO. 186, A. F. & A M.-. 
Regular meetirigs second and 
fourth Monday eveiung-t ot 
each month at 8 o\loclc 
Next meeting. Aug. llth, 1905. 
Work— Second degree. Will- 
iam D Underhili, W. M.; tu 
8. Newell, secretary. 

Stated convocations second and 
fourth Wednesday evenings of 
each month, at 8 o clock. Next 
meeti+ig, Sept. 13lh, 19(6. ■Work- 
General business. William A. 
McGonagle, H. P.; W. T. Teh 
Brook, secretary. 


No wa-shing. Apply at once. 726 East 
Third street. 

Superior street. Apply Sunday moriiing. 

work in a jewelry store. Apply to Har- 
ris & Esterly, Spalding Hotel block. 

flat for sale; good iilace 
204 West First 

good pl 

for business. 

nue north. Inqu re 112 East Third St. 

street, tive looius. water ana sewer, tlo 
per inonlh Eaton Ik W h..rlon, Lous- 
dale building. 

cheap; sewer Jiid 
Janetta groctry, 211t 

- SIX 
Pied I no nt 

Call A. 



people and ethers upon tlieir own nam» s, 
without security, easy payments. Of- 
fices in 51 principal cities. Tolmon. Wj 
Palladio building. 

Duhith Finance Co.. 3tl Palladio Bldg. 



diHm«'nils and all articles of value. Es- 
tablished the longest. The most reliable, 
up-to-date place In city All »«usinnese 
strictly confidential. Fire and burglar- 
proof Fafes. Crescent brokers, 413Vi 
West Suiierlor street. 

Union Mutual Insurance Company of 
Duluth. Call on William Kaiser, Pal- 


$3 daily; steady; no canvassing. 
•Oliver,' 108 Thirty-sixth street, Chi- 

samples; J18 weekly; steady. "Empire," 
4 Wells street. Chicago. 

lliclr homes; we furnish all materials 
and pay Irom $7 to $12 weekly, fcieiid 
stamj-eu envelope to Royal Co., 34 East 
Monroe street, Chicago. 

cloudy days aie as good as clear days 
lor sitting's at the Howard Studio. We 
don t need the sun. Get your order m 
early. Our speciiU offer expires Oct. 1. 

Stated conclave, first Tuesday 
of each month at 8 p. m. 
St.'Hted conclave, Sept. 5, at 
Masonlo Temple, Lake avenue 
and Second street. Business. 

C. W. Wilson. Em. Com.; Alfred L« 

Rlcheaux, recorder. 

SCOTTISH RITE. meetings every Thurs- 
day evening of each month, at 
8 o clock. Next meeting — - 

— , U»05. Work . Jerome 

E. Cooley, secretary. 



& A. M.— Regular meetings first 
and third Wednesday evenings ot 
each month at 7;30 O'clock. Next 
meeting, Aug 16. Work. G. B. 
W. M.; A. Dunleavy, secretary. 


general housework. 1915 Dingwall St. 

housework. 2(03 West First street. 

cooking. 5<« Wesl t irsl street. 

dining room 
apply. Call 15 
Aiiss ODell. 


gill. None other need 

East Superior street. 

samples, tack signs; $3 daily; no can- 
vassing. Continental Distributing Ser- 
vice, Ciiica:;©. 

Big iKargaiiis in Gasoline Engines, 
Stationarv. Portable and Marine 
selling at almost cost. Our 1906 
models Included. I>ul'.ith Gas En- 
gine Wurkh. 3 blocks south of Aer- 
ial Bridge, Park F'olnt. 

petent man with experience, for firing 
two boilers; possibility of permanent 
job. Call today or tonight Panton & 
White conuiany. 

OC H>0<H><H><><H><H><)<H><H>CH><K^0CH>^;> 

work In candy kitchen; permanent posi- 
tion. Victor Huot, 223 West Superior 



once. California restaurajil. 020 V\k':1 
Suiieiior street. 

ding & Co. s. liKiulre alter 9 a .m. 

p. m. 

K. O. T. M. 

in Hall C, Kalama2oo build- 
ing, commencing Wednes- 
day evening. May 17th, and 
thereafter until further 
notice. John P. Peterson, 
Com.; Charles J. Hector, fin- 
ance keeper; J. B. Gelineau, 
R. K. Oftice, second floor, 
Kalamazoo building. Bottt 

Office hours, 10 a. m. to 1:3J 


meets at Elks' hall every 
Thursday evening at S p. m. 
Next meeting, Aug. U>. Samar. 
Itan degree. F. A. Noble, O. 
S. ; Effle Johnson. L. CI, S.; 

P. Well banks, scribe; T. A. Gall, 


at Wainer 8 restaurant, Filty-flfth ave- 
nue west. 

general housework. Apply 2021 l-^ast 
l-'irst street. 



- S'lOFiE. 
ln<u Ire 112 

Ejist Third St. 



Hunter block. 29 West Superior SU 

W. J. Allen, Local Manager. 


With musical talent, wishing to join a 
locil band. Must have your own instru- 
ments. Call between 7 aiid 8 p. m. at 
315i4 East First street. 


Call morn- 

housework. 5H East 
ings or evenings. 

laundresses, general housework ana 
nurse girl, bo.ner s Emp., 17 2tid Ave, ti, 

A. O. U. W. 
1(6. meets in Kalamaroo 
hall every Thursday even- 
ing at 8 o'clock. Lee War- 
ner, M. W.; W. W. Fensler- 
niacher. recorder; O. J. 
Murvold. financier. 8 East 
Scve«;th street. 



I'X)UR-ROt.>M MODERN FLAT, $15. 30.; 
West l''our(h street, upstairs. 

IJX>R i FlVi. !'.*•■« M P'L.Vr IN 

Bellevu. Uir.n.f', Seventh avenue west 
and First street. N. J. Upbam coni- 
40>» Burrows buildii.g. 



thre young ladu •>. No other boarders. 
;20 West Foilrlh street, ur«tairs. 

Third street. 



miles from Duluth. near Short L-ne 
J'ark and Great Northern Power Co.'» 
plant, near neighbors and school, five 
acres cleared, sufficient hardwood to 
pay for land. Fine location for gar- 
dener, poultry and dairyman. $15 acre, 
half cash. Ten-acre lots, north Wood- 
land car line, $250. Sm.ill monthly i<ay- 
ments. I, P. Lord Land Co.. 410 West 
Superior street. Duluth. 

standard make, slightly used, price $200; 
$It; down and $0 per month. Frenth & 

two guitars and harp; pood condition. 
113 South Sixtieth avenue west. 

record. No "has beens" need apply. 
Good position with chance for Japid 
iTomolion to man of ability. R 93, 

saba range. 1827 Dingwall street. 

We'<t S. cond street, all conveniences. 
N. J. Uphaiii coiupany. 400 Burrows 

all modern conveniences. Ctioley 
derhill. 20t> Ex hange building. 







rooms, 122 East First street. 


terraic; wau r and lual. $36 per month. 
'OJb Lyieum building. 

quire 202 Lonsdale building. 



established fire insurance, rt al estate 
and loan l>u--.ine»s; excelk nt opportunity 
given to right party, must 
Burance mun. Strictly 
Address Q 18, Herald. 

acres in St. Louis, Carlton nnd Iiouglas 
counties for sale at low urices and on 
easy terms. Guaranty Farm Liind com- 
pany. 416 Lyieum building 

Masonic Temple. 




with a carload o- fresh miU h cows; full- 
bl(K)d nglsteivd Jerseys among them. 
1219 East Seventti street. Zenith 1387. 


rented six month*, in fine condition, a 
snap, price $160; t*rms. $10 down and $5 
each month. French & Bassett. 

be good in- 
(oiituU nt ia, 

milch cows. E. Carlson, Twenty-second 
avenue we.«t anc Twelfth street. Zenith 
'pfione lt>54-D. 

lived with a < nrloa«l of fresh mill h 
cows at Johnsc is yard. Twenty-sixth 

avenUt west^ 

Midway Horse Market, St. Paul, 
h.ive the largest assortment of 
horses in the entire Northwest. 
Auction every Wednesday at 2 
o clock. Private sales dally. Part 
time given. 

Indian Territory and, are vast 
areas of lan<l not yet \Ulditig the croi>s 
of which It is callable, m the cities and 
towr.s fow lines of l>uslness aie aUt - 
qtiHt«"lv represented. Tlure are splen.iid 
i)p4 titiigs tor labor and capital; more 
hands are nee-deu to develop tlie country. 
The opportunity is now— will you em- 
brace It? Particulars free. T. L Peeler. 
Industrial agent. M K. iSt I Ky , box 
911 St. I./>uis. Mo. 


ily with children; 4 years old. welirht 
tmO pounds good driver or rider. Address 
1 93. Herald. 

well broke for either chickens or quail. 
Charles L Gillette. Bcanlon. Minn. 



§1 FOR 

Each memlier should get a cony of the 
l>y-lawfi of the Union Mutual Insurance 
Co, Duluth, free. William Kaiser. Pal- 
ladio building. 

thy man or woman to work In Minne- 
sota, representing large manufacturing 
company, salary $40 to $80 per month, 
paid weekly, expenses advanced. Ad- 
dress with stamp. J. H. Moore, Duluth, 

Minnesota with staple line, high com- 
missions, with $100 monthly advance; 
permanent i>osltioii to right man. Jess. 
H. Smith company, Detroit, Mich. 


A. O. U. W. 

meets In Odd Fellows' hal 
every Tuesday evening at 
8 o'clock. Geo. J. Sherman, 
M W • J. W. Stepherdson, 
financier; A. E. Blake, ^re- 
corder. Sick benefits meets 
7.30 o'clock. 

her room and board. 


day. 428"^ East First street. 



day in families. Address 
Third street. 




of P., No. 35, meets every 
Tuesday evening at 8 o'ciocK 
sharp at U8 West Superior 
street. G. E. Storms. C. CJ 
H. B. Young, K. R. S. 

nue and Sixth street, would like to get 
plain sowing 

cr dressmaking. 

nap. Inquire 103 West First street. 

WE NEED hundreds of Salesmen, Execu- 
tive, Clerical and Technical men to nil 
positions paying $i,0X»-$5.ii0(i; if you are 
a competent man write us, stating posi- 
tion derlred; offices In 12 cities. HAP- 
GOODS Brain Brokers. 313 Nicollet ave- 
nue, Minneapolis. Minn. 

selling Stransky's Smokeless Gun and 
Blasting I'owder. Patented. Gcncial 
agents wanted everywhere. J. A. Slran- 
sky. box 500, Pukwana. S. D. 

Good work done, 
avenue west. 

take home or call. 
Apply No. 6, Sixtieth 

enced young lady as cashier or clerk, or 
both. Willing and not afraJu to work. 
X 200, Herald. 


-natter where l<Kated. If 

quick .'•nle s<iid u^ de- 

,,, ,, .,.,,. jrice. Northwestv'rn ISusi- 

Agcncy, 313X l^iuk of C'anrnent 

Building. Mitiucapolis. Mmn. 



white hind feel, brnndfd "8.'" Owner 

can have sam« by calling on H. E. 

white feet, white tip on end of tall, 
v/hite lirciist: n ime "Bob." Finder re- 
turn to J, L. Carlson. 1032 East Sixth 
."treet, for rewird. 

ment of heavy draught horses In the 
Northwest. Show tliern at work. We 
are selling more horses th..n anyone. 
Come and pee us. Satisfaction guaran- 
teed. Stables two blocks ea.-t of 
store on Fifth avenue. Stone- Ordean- 
Wells company. 

26 milUon feet of Oregon yellow pine In 
Clatsop county, Oregon. 12 sections 
white pine in Itasca county. 76,0l<» feet 
white pine at Sturgeon lake. St. Louis 
county. 475.000 feet white pine in Cook 
county. Minn, Finnish American Land 
Co., 200 Torrey building. 

perience unnecessary; good pay. Em- 
anuel Company. Station '"J," New York. 

new. specially fine value; price tlOo; 
terms $10 down and $6 each month. 
French ill Bassett. 

sell the most .satisfa<tory tailored made 
to measure men's clothes. A large sam- 
outfit furnished free, easiest to sell 
m and very profitable. Exclusive 
teiritory given. Best advertising matter 
In large quantities furnished. Write to- 
day for our line. Address Lock Box No. 
287. Chicago. 111. 

WANTP:D-POsrrioN by young lady 

thoroughlv coinrK.lerit, in doctor's office, 
as clerk, "cashier, where one can make 
oneself generally useful, not afraid to 
learn. H. B.. Herald. 


and sound, four years old. Call bi* 
North Fifty-sixth avenue west. 

nower Westlnghouse engine; has been 
thoroughly overhauled. Will sell cheap. 
Clyde Iror works. 

for return to Herald. 


ness established l.%5, desirts services of 
energetic business man to manage 
bramii office. Invtstment. $1.0iiO up- 
wards. References regarding ability 
and integrity requi-"' «... j mu an- 
nuallv and coinn. 'ox 

536. Madison. Wis. 

iH.ok with $4(;» . Finder please return , 
to 111 Second 1 venue east, and receive 

on fob, charm engraved 
d upon delivery at 

chestnut horse, weight 1,050 pounds; 
sound and gentle, city broke, n fine 
paddle and carriage horse; perfectly safe 
for Indies. Also op«n Stanhope, harness 
and sleigh, all In fine condition. G. H. 
French, care of French & Bassett, 

Closing out fifty 
Your own price. 

iron be-ds. all styles. 
20 First avenue west. 

permanent position. Apply in writing 
and with reference. E., care Herald. 



Dr. Rogfr'iT«ii»y. P«nnyroy«j 

and Cotton Ro- 1 Pills. \ test of 
iorty years In Frcnce has proved 
them hpotitireli; cure SUPPKHS- 
SION Or THE MBNbBS. ispec ai 
Price reduced to 81.00 per box. 

Mailed In plain wrapper 'XRFV'DruS 
Paris. France, by W. \ AUHt, 1 1, Urukgibi, 
ijuluth, Minn . aoi Weat Superior street. 

ev«'ry second and 
fourth Thursday 
durlug July. August 
and September at 8 
p. m.. nt Eagle hall, 
Folz building, U6 
Superior street. W. E. Brown, W. 
W. Schroeder, worthy secretary, U 
avenue east. Apply to W. E. Browri, 


P.; J 


417 West Superior street, for rental of halt 

N. P. 

M. W. A. 

220tj. meets at Elks' hull, 
118 West Superior street, first 
and third Mondays. Visit- 
ing members always wel- 
come. F. B. Bcaupie. V. C; 
Turnbladt, banker; R. Rjxnkln, 

V. «-.; 

I. O. F. 
.'?2S3, Independent Order of 
Foresters, meets first and 
Third Friday evening, at 1 
oclo<:k, at Rowley s hall. No. 
112 West First street. Next 
meeting Aug. 18, 190j. Initia- 
(loiis. R. J. Pickard. C. R.; 
W W. Hoopes, R. S. 


with black rlbl 
J E. H. Rewa 


street, have a carload 
!ind ptmles for sale. 

300- 306 
of fine 


wh< hsale arul retajl eandy busines.s, 
good pajlng prop<>siti(>n for hustler. 
Address R 21, Herald. 


East Superior street. Both phones. 

toilet parlors. Reason for selling, ill 
health. Address Box 240 Superior hotel. 
Superior. Wis. 

1 phase alternating self-starting Wagner 
I motor. Poole A Williams, 214 East 
I Superior street. 


stock. Guar. Farm Land Co., 416 Lyceum 

manufacturer of grocery specialties; 
man who has experience selling grocer- 
ies, and the ability to earn good saiary; 
exceptional opportunity for business 
getter. Address Box 517, Chicago. 111. 

Take Woodland car. Woodland dairy. 

at the Howard Studio are requested to 
get their order in as soon 
Coupcms are not good 
Don't put it off until 

Meets first and 
ncsdays of each 
p. m., in Folz 
Superior stieet. 

O. 8. C- 

thlrd Wed- 

mo4ith at 8 

hai'. West 

John a. 

as rxiisible. 

after Oct. I 

the last few weeks. 


Ross, chief; Malcolm Mac- 
Donald, secretary; John 
financial secretary, 
Park Point. Next 
Aug. 16. 


Marriage directory Free; pay when mar- 
ried; entlrelv new plan; send no money. 
Address H. A. Horton. Dept 108, Tekon- 
sha, Mich. 

tobacco, ceiiifei tiomiy aj.d fruit busi- 
ness In the city. Must sell all sttjck, 
fixtures and lease at once in order to 
pay debts and wind up the estate of 
Toney Minich. Tills place is a money 
maker and is a snap for the right party 
Mrs Toney Mlnicli, Administratrix, 3^*4 
Tower avei.ue, Superior, Wis. 

and confectionery business, or will trade 
for real estate Addre-ss I. 94, Herald 

evening July il. at Columbia hall. 
Twentieth avenue west and Superior 
street. New t-rm at Kalamaroo hall 
opens Tu»'sday evening. Private les- 
sons by appoin ment New phone, 436L 
63 Board of Tr;ide bxillding Superior. 

—Here Is where you get soles, 60r-, 
ladles' or boys'. 40c; rubber heel.*, 40c. 
No machinery, all hand work; while you 
wait. Also full ''"*" shoes, 
street. N. Nuriik. 


extra fine California wines for family 
and medicinal uise. Fornl company, 
107 East Suyerioi street. 

you are suffering from any disease pe- 
culiar to vour sex. We cure Varicocele, 1 
Syphilis, Stricture, Gonorrhoea, Bladder 
and Kleiney diseases. Lost Vitality and \ 
all pelvic troubles. Established In Du- 1 
luth IMKt. We cure to stay cured and you 1 
can take our opinion as final. If yourj 
case is curable, we will cure you. Pro- 1 

fresslve Medical association. No. 1 West 1 
uperlor street, upstairs. 

'"' more than all others. Send thice zc 

stamps and birthdate. P. True, I60 

Washington, Chicago. 

calne habit myself cured; will Inform 
you of harmless permanent home cure. 
Mary Baldwin, box 1212. Chicago. 

161, Royal League, meets 
in Elks' hall, second and 
fomth Monday evenings 
at 8 o'clock. J. 
lernan, archon; 
Murray, scrlb. 
Fifth street. 


,. P. 

229 East 


Patton. Mgr., (13 Palladio Bldg. Speci- 
fications prepared and construction bu- 
p P r 1 n teiided for waterworks, sewers, et c. 



Stock of goods? A great opp<.rtunlt\ 
If you have a stoek ol clothing, dry 
goods, grocf ries or hardware, 
trade vou land— lmpre>ved <.r 
arf ur.,1 I'nn"ton. Mdle Lac county, and 
In ( I. w \\ i;.g eour.ty. I am also ready 
to pay l»iirt cash Let me> hear from you 
at 01. ce. E. Mark. Prlncton, Minn. 

T will 

timber lands. Write to R. H. Harrison 
Harding, via Tower, Minn. 


warts removed by electricity. Sham- 

Sooiiig, manicuring, hair switches. Miss 
Ltfliy, opp. Glass block. Both phones. 

brencli Fema'e Keifulator Iroin I'arls. Three 
packaKew are poii ively warranted to 1 lire the 
most stillborn cses ol montlily utoppaces, Ir- 
reKularitii-9. ob> ructions anl buppressions 
brought on Irom > batrver patt.o'ogical or siJj- 
norinai cause, or 1 *'urn money. $2 a i<ae1(acc 
or.;lirS«. '^er.d money to nearest drugsist. 
He wi i deliver yc 4 therelievins rcnedy at >o>ir 
residence prepsil, m p'ain wraprer. Don't 
wa'te time and m >ney :r\ .nieotbrr audchrap^-r 
remed'esj h.iste l^ Important. Drug trade !>up- 
t li'd by jobl>ers. 

tistie designs. 

In plants, cut flowers, 
Beekins, 110 W. Sup. 



The World's Greatest Palmist. 


8UITS PRESSED. 60c; PANTS, 15c. 
oreckovsky. 10 Fourth avenue west. 


Pills for dela; ed periods. Absolutely 
reliable, perfet lly safe. No danger, no 
pain, no intt rierent «• with work. Re- 
lief brought to thousands after every- 
thing else fall d. Highly reconm.ended 
by all that have used them. By mall 
$;i,tiO Dr. R. <» R.'»yniond Remedy Co., 
Room 2*7, W Adams street. Chicago. HI. 

DADIES— Dr. Ln Franco's Compound; safe 
speedy regulat >r. 26c, druggists or mall. ■ 
Booklet free. Jr. LaFranco, Plula., Pa. ] 


Miss G. Johnson, graduate from Sweden. 

sViampooing. Apparatus for steaming 

I and tai ial m.nssage. 125 W. Superior St. 

Consult this wonderful woman. She act- 
ually tells the past and future, gives ad- 
vice in all matters ol business and family 
affairs. Tells you lor what bus-lne.«!8 you 
are t'cst adapted. Lost or stolen articles 
traced. Over Bijou theater. 10 East Su- 
perior street. Hours: 9 a m. to 9 p. m. 
Readings Sundays. $1 readings 50 cents. 

1-22 or Duhith Music Co. W. 


land s Monthly Remedy relieves in five 
hours; safe and sure; box free 
stamp for particulars. Crown 
Co., Box 93, Milwaukee, Wis. 


fitting suit of clothes at a moderate 
price go to Malcolm MacAskill, the 
tailor. Room 15 Phoenix block. 

Mrs. Mary P. 
avenue east. 

AL GL'ARD— Subordmald 
Division, No. 132, meets 
first and third Wednes- 
day evenings each montJi, 
Hall A. Kalamazoo block. 
E. F. Heller, Capt. Gen'l. ; 
H. V. Holmes, paymaster; 
415 Fifteenth avenue east- 
Foster, recorder, 720 Third 


202s W. Sup. St. Old 1341-L. 

Piles catarrh, all sores of long standing 
and rheumatism permanently cured. 
Mrs. R. A. Folkers, room 23. Gidding s. 


I ticulars al-out our "Protector. 
242. Minneapolis. Minn. 

Zen. 1334. 

pel's store. 



and most reliable dye works in Duluth. 
Pirst-cla«s work guaranteed. Work , 

c.'illed icr and delivered. Both 'phones. IaNDERSONS DEfTECTIVE 
6 East Superior sticet. 

MRS. C. R. KILEY at KnaufT Sisters. 


Also furnace (leaning— No dust made In 
house. Eastman Bros. Zenith 12ii9. 


done promptly and In a thorough man- 
ner. J. Gruesen. 129 West Supe-rior St. 


and delivered. S. Weinir. 11 Fifth Ave W. 
Zen. phone 1687-X. Old clothes bought. 

B F. Anderson, 
building. Duluth. 

residence 1213. 


Mgr.. 527 Manhattan 
Zenith 'phone 660; 



slercr. Shop 338 &. &up. St. Zenith 940. 


—female complaints. 413 Seventh avenue 
east. Old phone 866j Zenith 1225. 


MISS FITZPATRICK. 502 E. 4. Old phone 




V, City Tent 
No. 1044, meets eve y 
fi'-st and third Thurs- 
day of the ^nir.nth at 
Rowley's hall. IIJI 

West First street. 
Commander, J. A. Mc- 
Cuen; record keeper, 
E. R Gnifke, finance 
keeper, A. G. Case, 
after 1 P- nri. 

U. A. O. D. 
meets the secoTid and fourth 
Monday at Kalamazoo haU. 
p. G. Sandstedt, N. A.; M. 
Monson. financial secretary. 

of Steam Engineers, Local 
Union No. 15, meets every 
riiursday evening, 601 Ly- 
eum building. President, 
I'ohn F. Gogins; vice pres- 
ident. Ole Hanson; finan- 
cial secretary, E. W. Rob- 
inson; recording secretary, 

1 W Giiland; treasurer. C. J. Wendt; 

conductor. Andrew Wold; guard. Win, 







- ^ 





dein:i!KJi'l, in thf iitune i 
of ■■ ston. to k.i:OW wh 

p«ii»d t 

it t 




f i 



I . 
I ; - 

>'i> h 
Ing t 

('! I 

Si'T •■ 



thr • 


(: : 
tili:< - 

aK a. 
A Iv '■ 




o . 


to go wrong— and the town clock kept ' Q 
rlpht on n.ovlnf. The janit« r c:u.<l 
fiiiil nothing the matter with it. 

(If (.curse, after a couple of weeks 
» . : vbo-ly blametl the town clock for 
sotting them wiv»ng. but no two could j g 
iigrce what time it really was. each In- '^ 
sitting that his own was the more reli- 
able watch, as is the habit of men the 
world c'.tr. 

T; : .te of affairs continued for' 
several weeks, imtil the difference in , 
time began to disorganize business, , 
schools and ever courts. Nobody could 
tell what time It was. and all a boy | 
setting ani re- ^ad to do when he played hookey was j 
have become so ^q turn his waich back three or four | 
" " hours and then show up, cluiming he 

was on time. 

The strange a* tions of the town clock 
puzzled everybody concerned. Expt-rt 
clockmakers exj mined the works care- 
fully and could lind nothing wrong with 
them and the c ock kept running regu- 
h- stores ijij-lv and without a slip. As the court- 
iiii-als are house wa.« locked tii;ht at night the 
and no- suspicion that s 'me practical joker had 


if Pace Is Kept Up, the WM Mesaba Boom of De- 
cade and Half Ago Will Not Be In It. 


Is a^ Very Retre Disess^se stnd Irk Certa.ffv 

F'amiHes II Ca-w Be Tr-stcecl far 


Hacmophily, or "bleeding sickness," 


.)f the tuw 
11 any give: 

lilt town a: id 

walk alen? a 
-trlkin? any- 
■ •i.M-.^.. _\rir'i- 

►>pi ndent, : - 

1 George H. Crosby Is Making His- 
tory In the Robert Lake 

Herald Correspondent Returns From g 
^ Another Investigation of This 
New Discovery. 

has been known for more than a cen- 
tury, says the Scientific American. 
It is a rare disease and Is confined to 
certain families in which It may be 
traced tor generations. It is character- 
ized, as the name suggests, by an ex- 
traordinary tendency te effusion of 
blood. A fall, a slight blow, the prick 
of a pin, may occasion severe, even a 
fatal hemorrhage. It is not even neces- 
sary that the skin should be broken 

disease and a rational and possibly, 
successful method of treatment. 

A most interesting peculiarity of tha 
disease, regarded from a scientific point 
of view, is the remarkable law of here- 
dity which it illustrates. This law has 
long been known in a general way, for 
more than sixiy European families of 
'■bleeders" had been reeognized and 
studied twei;ty years ago. but in no 
othei instance has it maiilfested itselt 
po clearly and sharply as in the case of 
the Mampel family, whose history for 
more than 100 yeais has been investi- 
gated by Prof. Lossel of Heidelberg, 

The "bleeder" is subject to effusions of I and described by hini in a recent articfa 
, , , , ,^ V. . .. ,, in the Deutsche Zeitschnft fuer Chi- 

blood, in the subcutaneous tissue, often' 

f- j I* the dit ' 
h at any t 
rfcrcnt hcHitf, 

M <.v-,rV' <-^r til' 

De'.-rwcMKl, Aug. 12.— tSpci lal to TMe Her- 
ald.)— If the present pace is kcpi up. the 
(*uyuna Iron range will soon be envel- 


and heavy sqiiare<l timbers, with iren 
hantrerp. have bten used. 
Thus far. the shaft has gone through 

•\ and 
. d by I . 
the to 


.►ped in a boom ihat will beat anything a b ue clay hardpan. with no quicksand, 
in Northern Minne.-^oia since the wild It is expected that solid recK wul be 
.Mesiibu davs a deeade and a half ago. encountered at a depth of sixty or 8e\enty 
Tho woods are fairly swarming with ! let^t. At present, twenty men are em- 
dip needle artists. Options and fet^ are | uloved. ... ^ ^ , » 
being eagerly sought at prices that would. It Is proposed to sink to a depth of at 
con.sidered signs of In.sanlty least IKJ fett, cross-cut the formation 

nd then take out seyeral carloads of 

re for furnace test.". 

• • • 

" over believe that the fault was witn tne|'|j.xas steers on a Western range, and Tj^p Northern Pacific Railroad com- 
f.'iithful old clo^k. He determined to | Hielr priees and terms will be al^most pro- ^ p^ny is working four d.^-als under contract 

have for find out the soiree of the trouble, " " 

lmp<.'>.»iblo to get hotel accommodations. 

;o the been tampering with the clock at "»^»^t , have^^n^ccmsidei^^^gns^^ ^f 1^^ ' l^ 

''^' to ^ was soon discaided. ^,.,„^i tniago. The old farmers show an excite- [ o 

I But Milt Zinc, the janitor, refused to l^.^^ almost o-n a par with a stampede ot | 

Right here in Deerwood it is almost 
of ail 8:»rt8 by of the oc-urthous : one evening last ^veek, 1 ^^^^'^ ^^y^ engaged in advance and, many 

!n the habit of re^u- , to this end he bid himself In the belfry I 

• ' -ek. 1 



ot ; 

with «'oIe & McDon*ld. One working 
In fceetion 3-;5-2i» has striuk oie but 
information as to details is not at hand. 

., „ u^ -~.~ --- ^ , . .., I A HCiond drill In the southwest, part of 

lo.k in Thetowtr determined to folve the myster>. Me ,iights. a dozen guests have to put up with | ^^^j^^ 3«-46-l'9. w;is etarted In the foot 
■vaj^ renowned sat all night in -he belfry, and the next ^ cots and shake-downs on the hoor. Kven ^ -^.^jj ^^^^ ^.,^„^ ^^^^ ,^,^ ^.^ encountered, 
r -ht country morning he discovered that the c'o<^^ , town lots are ad vam^^ing snong formation was shown. 

timekeeper. Jhad lo.«t twenty-one minutes. He ex- sold recent^ ^o t^-e «ho ^xpect th. ^^^ . ,v,rk is In progros. there still 

,.. „ -'-wn nmined carefulW to see if anv one else ; '•'S^.^'^ otcome int. ucau i ^ ^^^^^.j ^^.^j, j^. ^^ ^^,^^ jj,^ ^j^^ ^orth- 

:"t^^rente?lfth! courthouse.- and dis- -^'^f",, Bralnerd Interest Is standing cm ern^^.ei:.c^n the northw^^^^ Siow covered that th n- had not. tip toe as it were. ;^^';f^.,f^'[;?^-„-^-7^i ^"'"^[fdn S in s^fclu cT the summt;^ home'^f 

lr..-k. No-j By that time the ^}^sr..s oZ i^e dis- \^^J-^p^^ll%^^.^^/\^''^,^^^ a Superior banker. The 

of'jrict were whimpering that the *>'» | 'i„ "^ij„„eapoli>^ speculators and th-«e flrei hole was started about tlve weeks 

.jr. rlock was bewliched. But Milt refused .j^^^ do-Ire to get rich quick are neglect- , uko and ore was eneouniered at a depth 

be'ieve any surh storie.'s. He de- I j„g j^e bucket shops and Investigating of something over 100 feet. The drill 

thit soniebo<ly was monkeying | the ruvuna Iron range. lis now down iM fc-et, bottomed in ore, 

ind that he intended Duluth "knockers' are looking around thus giving ne;irly ■3*> feet of ere at the 

•■i'v,'„» „io.>,f hP took his for a cvclone cellar and scoffers are uiesent timt: 
get even. J hat night he to"K .^j^ , ^^^^^^^^^^ .^^^ ^^^^^^ ^.^^^^ ^^..^y^j.^ -Dig In- 

llere.«t.V are hf^dging by getting ehoice 
fees and opllCKOS. Some of the wi.-<e ones 

section 30. 47-29, on land held under state 
lease by Richard Long, and for which 
lease he will reeeive »10,000 if Mr. Crosby 
exercl.'--es his privilege. A drill started 
there got down sixty-eight feet and then 
broke a bit. That cau.^ed a delay, but 
all interested are very hopeful, and eon- 
fldently exptct some good news any iiay. 

Mr. Crosbv controls ninety-four forty- 
acre pieces 'in that vicinity and at onee 
will send out three additamal drills. 
These will be Bn charge of Gust Carlson, 
an experienced drill man 


The first of the family of whom any- 
thing is known were one Johann Peter 
Mampel and his wife, neither of whom 
was a "bleeder." They had eleven chil- 
dren. ("Bleeding families, by the way, 
are noted for fecundity.) Of the six 
sons two died In infaney and three de- 
veloped into unmistakable 'bleeders," 
but neither the remaining son nor any 
of the five daughters ever snowed any 
symptom of the All the chil- 
dren of ail the sons were likewise ex- 
empt and so were the daughters o£ 

..... ^ - - - t*^^ daughters, but in the sons of 

south" of* Cedar dividual a small wound soon becomes' the daugliters the disease r«^appeared 

without apparent cause, and is very li- 
able to hemorrhages from the nose, 
gums, tongue, and the mucous mem- 
branes ot the stomach and bowels, cr 
from other vital organs sucli as the 
kidneys and the brain. So slight a 
surgical operation as the extraction of 
a tooth is extremely dangeious in tlie 
case of a "bleeder." 

These hemorrhages are not due to 
ruptures of large blood vessels, but 
the blcod flows from the tissue as from 

Mr. Crosby also figures on taking oven „,,,.„p„prt «nnnet. In a ntirmal In 
the entire hoidinga of the Mineral Lands l ^ seiueezed sponge. in a noimai in 
and Mining company, 
lake, in sections i, 8, 17 
and Btelion 13, 24, 4G-i«. 
• • • 

18 and lil, 46-i.7; 


;h the clock, 

ti get even. T 

perch on a narr'>w ledge fifteen feet un 
der t;.i i^ock aid sat there gazing up 

Work by Mr. Adam's 
eonipany. close by. showed that the ore 
body is at least KW feet wide. 
The fourth drill working on Northern 

"■■I,! n :• d 


■; ;y 

even claim that the "St. el trast" i^* P«'l*- ! Paeific eoi.traet l.s on the southerly side 
after dark he was almost I ing through the key hole. Time will tell | ^,j st^-tlon lo-l6-:;s, of Deerwood a 
a «udden a.s to but some of the early birds ^.f^^^^^. ,,£ „ules. Drilling Ikuv been under 
in the held declare 

(.ff his perch by 


rustle cf wigs, ;ind, i€ covering hims.-lf^ j j-^^^vr ^;;^,j^ through the d-.or and in'o 

e:, ..» d '.nv,- rd 

that if the 

. . 1 tru.^i " gets through 
and saw two big j^^. j.p,^j j,<.iforma?i< e, It will have to pay for their night's m handsome adnjls=si..n fee. 

... _.iii T «v...«i» prove 


:hfm alighted on the minute 

'. k and stood there, and 

cireled around and 

in Sid. it. Tlieir ce^mblned 

ished down the minute hand 

'.iiey were forced to fly away and 

•irithe" r« listing place — but while 

-at th, : e the clock lost twelve 

Faets and tigure.s will. I think 
I the eurrecines>s of tlie foregoing 
, tions. ^ ^ , 

Today, one working shaft 1" being sunk 

'on theCuvuna range. Nine drills are act- 

lu.illv In ojieratlon. I know of .seven more 

: must be In operatlo:» a.s soon a.s thev 

i ean be laid down and set up. Reliable 

Uiformation makes it ."^afe to say that 

certain heavy Interests will have to start 

drills soon. I h.ive no doubt but that, 

way but a few weeks and some ere with 
a very strong formation is the result to 

the field promises to be very serious 
and imr>ortant. 

M. F. Kalmbach. only a few days ago, 
clobcd a deal with very wealthy nun 
and heavy Iron operators that may be 
even more significant thrm the move by 
the Shenango people. They take his op- 
tions and pay for the fees, giving him 
five cents a ton royalty for his bargain.'^. 
The deal embraces ir>5 acres in .section 
3; 70 acre 
tlon 9. 46-^9 
Three drills 

covered with a firmly adhering clot of The same rule holds in the next and all 
coagulated hlood which prevents fur- , succeeding generations. All the chll- 
Iher bleeding. In a "bleeder" a clot j dren, both male and female, of the 
While my Inform-ation IS not direct from j^ ^j^^^ formed, as a rule, but it does -bleeding" men have been normal, 
the t*the' Shenango 'FiSi^^^ adhere to the wound and is soon Uhile the women of the family, nc-mnal 

Mr. Barrows, the Duluth rciiresentative, j carried away by the pressure of the j themselves, have given birth to aons 

therefore con- ! of whom nearly all were "bleedfei-s" 
and to daughters of whom quite all 
hages there is still 
under advisement and their entrance into greater difference between the normal 

man and the "bleeder." Under these 
conditions the blood of the latter co- 
agulates very slightly, if at all, while 
normal blood coagulates within 
the body aa well as without. This 
fact ex])lains the diflference in the 
adherence of the clot to an external 
wound in the two cases. In one, co- , 

in section 4; J06 acrei Ins'ec- 1 agulation Is only superficial, while in cullarity which they have never had, 
around Little Rabbit lake. ] the other, the normal man. It penc- ■ or, more proi)erly. have never manl- 
will be sent out there at ^^rates deeply so that the clot becom.s i fested in their own persons, neces- 

of this is that no 

were normal. 

The law of heredity, therefore, ag 
deduced from the 212 members of tliis 
family is this: 

Though the disease is ccnfined to 
males it is never transmitted by thepe 
male "bleeders" to their childien, bat 
only by the (normal) women of the 
family to their sons. 

The women, therefore, transmit a pc- 

The buyers require that their Identity I fi'^^'V '■po^ed in the flesh. But the fact j sary con.seciuence 
be eoneealtd and. being men of power itself, the diminished tendency to co- "bleeder can be found among the an- 
arid wealth, they are in a position to j agulation exhibited by the blood oflcestors of a "bleeder," though his 

certain persons, remains unexplained. I uncles, grand-uncles, great-grand- 
We know that normal coagulation is ^ uncles, etc., are likely to have suffered 
conditioned by the presence in the from the The law leads to the 

have their slightest wish respected. They 1 
are two of tlie wealthiest mpn juid heav- 


On the easterly side of section 30-46-28 
Cole Ci: McDonald are drilling on a fee ' lest Iron operators in Duluth, 
ownfd by L. L. Brown and others. This | * • • 

Is known as tlie Crone land, and some } Ty,g Cuyuna range and the main por- 
verv fine ore ha.s been encountered, ac- i tlon of the Mesaba have an aspiring com- 
cordinp to information furnished me. j petitor. For a couilc c-f years W. H. 

Drilling done north of this, on the ea.«t | Shea, Sr., the stu.'-dy warrior in the 
half of the northeast quarter of secilen , Cedar Lake island fight, has l>een fol- , u,..,, .f ..,,if^,if.r« " or rtnes thl<? eon- 
"0 a property belonging to Cuyhr Adams lowing up what he considers an exten- P'^'O'^ fj ble^der.s, or does this con- 
and a««octates showed an easterly and i sion of the Mesaba, from Grand Rapids tain other substances which destroy 
wcsterlj- width of i*)0 feet of ere, some- | to Pine River, on the M. & 1. railroad. | their activity? The solution of these 

blood of certain specific ferments, ex- 
tercmcly small eiuantities of which suf- 
fice to eftect ocagulation. Are these 
ferments entirely absent from the 

ft I. 

conclusion that the wife cf Johann 
Peter Mampel belonged to a family of 
"bleeders," but, unfortunately, docu- 
mentary evidence is wanting as her 
ancestry cannot be traced. 

The law has been confirmed, in gen- 
eral, by observations on other fami- 

es. Occasionally, the ugh very raiely, 
however, a female "bleeder" is found. 

1 n« 



with moro money than knowledKe of men. 

Tie ree.ntlv stated. In a pul>lle manner, 

I that such iiows as I have written concern- 

there the i>ast week. 

For over a year Cuyler Adams and 
associates have been drilling on section 


S«mw«ei«l, Thirties, Fi-ogs, Ffests« 
Sfnalls and Co&l A-iiionrf TKcrrv. 

t.illy tender 


tl tv are digestible. There 
. ;,i sea mosses which are es- 
:(,• , esculent properties. 

i. 'ther example of a set- 
i.utrient Jelly. It is sup- 
i;ii diUVe iiird s nest so high- 

wood pile. « • • 

Out In the edge of Brainerd. In the old 
driving park. Messrs. I-um. Hartley, ct al. 
have started a drill In search of Iron. 
Phis land Is a part of the Sehwartz farm 




told, negftia tions are on for a s.ale of 
some of hie options and holdings. Re- 
cently, when in Duluth. he had samples 
of Iron, jasper, taconife and quartzite 
that looked like the real thing. 
• • • 
But Mr. Shea is not the only one scurry- 
ing around in that region. A month ago, 
Robert Whitesides sent out an exj>edJtion 
equipped for a two months' trip. It con- 
sisted of five men. inchiding a cook. In 

a dip needle 

lio-w 8w SI'unict* Got a^ Fine Specimen. Iiv 
tKe A.friea.iv. «7vKn^le* 

dozen different parties were after lands | the paj ty were E. LeDuc, a dip 
In seetions 29 and 32. 47-2S, belor.L'ini: to: artist; Jolm Watt, an experienced woods- 
Fred and Christ Eb.rieh. Finally, when • man and .Mr. Whitesides nephew. What 
George H Crosby arrived on the scene, j they are finding no one knows, of course 

nn.t wS Bt^ainerd people did not make three different pKrties were actually on The party even pretends to be out for 
ana wane lu.iiutui ^-v i v.,.„i, i ...- « „«.i..:>.a. fr... on nntion Ore nine timber, but there la indisnutahle 



r' • 


.sttemtd wh. n pre^Kired in the form of i ,.j,n 

- t.v the Ch uese has its origin .n the 

feeding ipun axar-agar. <>*i the 

hand, U .s said that the substance 

wliich the n st is e-'unMise-d is seeret- 

: from eertaii glands which are devtl- 

ed during ilio n'-^t-buildlng se.ison. 

.J ^i irh pis* this function afterward. 

.mce resembles the mucin i 
;eted by the subli^isual , ^J*" 

•le m.iy be regarded as a.<« odd 

. : fc><'d, since It is the emly cxam- 

: an edlt.e reptile, at lea«t In this 

, ,;ry Froe.>- legs, again, are rarely 

.ten in this oiiniry. though thoy are 

V V digested possess a delicate flivor 

ive at'ou: the same nutritive value 

leken. Neither is the shell esteemed 

a of the race track, those back 
of the drilling hop© to do better with 

iron. . . , . i» _„,, 

If Iron Is found on this land. It may 

under homes, stores and vacant lots 
rltrht within the limits nf Brainerd .and 
then on dt.wn Into Morrison county. 
l»rnspeetors have told me. too. that sorne 
rather favorable formations show up in 
Morrison county. 

Filte.n or eighteen years, ago. there was 
a small Iron boom In Brainerd and a shaft 
sunk near where drilling now Is In 
progress It was a little too far to one 
side it Is thought, and water, lack of 
nerve and cash, possibly, stopped opera- 
tions W-fore anything very encouraging 
was found. ^ ^ 

PlekardB. Mather & Co. are busily on- 
working shaft on the 

the premises striving for an option. One | plne tlmb*-r. but there Is indisputable 
ere.wd was in the j.oiato patch, a second j evidence that iron Is the real object 
In the barnvard and a tliird on the wood- sought. , » « 

SSer ?n"D!.lutt ^t'^a.S^ r^'I^y\ U will be remembered that W. P.Lard- 
and confidence of the EhHeh family., and, ! ner took e>ut ninety state ^ease^ m one. 
with ere voice, the members exclaimed: i <'"y,'*i ''i- V'"' "^ lew weeks ago. j nose 
"\v^ rCich tr. )=icn vuur naper-^ • Mr lands we re m this region .ind rumor has' 
\\e wish to sign y"'"*^ ,V''\^ ,„,r, j*;, it that Mr. Lardner represented LouH 
Crosby a^ff'^dlngly tiH.k them Into f'i* i R^^^^.^ieau and that, in faet. he has done 
carnage, drove off to « "o...r> .mcl jeu , ^^^ j.^^ ^ eouole of vears. It Is known that 

is have 

,^ „..^ ve that 

Ehrleh premises. _ __^lhoth Adams and Rouehleau are Inter- 

the three different and disapix.lntedg.angs I j^^^.jj ^ Adams and Neil Mrlnn 
of opthn-seekers scattered over the , .^^j^^^ j,^,,^ ,.^.gj,,,, ,,,^^j ^^^^^ j^^jj^. 

"hrleh premises. ,»♦».,,.» „r,.^lboth Adams and Rouehleau are 

Mr. Crosby rushed a drill out there, and I ^.j^^ together. For ma«y week.s. T. T. 

*fi . 1 ,?, I Hudson has been scurrying around, scan- 

the first hole struck ore at 
102 feet, after four days' work. That drill, 
five davs ago. was sixty feet in fine, hard 
ore with no bottom in sight. This liole 
is, ' too. three-eighths e.f a mile from 
drilling on .eection 3<i. done by Mr. Adams, 
and on the (luarter of se-ction 

caced in sinking a worKinK snii.i o.. i..<r , 

coulheast (luarter of section S-4o-J9, where 29, 

an article of focKl in this country, ; ,d„e drill holes were put down last winter 
vg" in Wan e it is partaken of In large ' a,.d .«..rlng with satisf.iele^ry re.sult.s. 
'^ . -.. good is it that it baa a 4t>-hor.<e power bolbr has been en- 

• •• '-■• elosed and a sul>stan,lal shaft _house , wi.h_ -ry^.^^^^,^, ^,,^ j.^, in fact, it 


erect, d. Steam hoist and pump are em- j ' 

plovid and a vei v substantial sh;!ft Is i Is merchantable ore 
Inow down fifty feet. It Is a double | 

. Spain the st is served In a most ex- eomoariment shaft Sxl2 feet In the clear, i 

lient and ai petlzing manner, and In 

ning re-conis, taJting options and paying 
over e^ijtlon money. He is credited with 
representing Mr. Rouehleau and. in this 
werk. lia.= been seen at Pine River, Brain- 
erd, St. Paul, Minneapolis and Duluth. 
Oiilv a few weeks ago, a pile of bills 
, almbf^t as high as your hat came into Pine 
The ore from this hole, so far as drill- i River Iv express and was thrown into 
Ings sliow look's very fine. It assays . the safe' of a loral attorney to be used 
from 55 to' f^^ per cent in metallic iron. } ;.n taking up options on iron lands. 

poor num s oyster. ' The 
• ver. is a particular kind. 

collected In coiisld' rah'.c 
ae viney-ird!" of Fran'--. 

percentages in 

Mr. Crosby also has tk drill at work on 

The great quest ion just now is not so 
mu'h a-s where iron will be found In 
Northern Minnesota but, rather, where It 
will not bo foun<l. 


'■IS a "dish of selected snails Is reserved 
the special use, of the gourmet. Coal 




: ( 
1 ■: 



en and e Us have Wen found ^o" ' i >/, ^"^^"^^ 

ig it in L not negligible <iV-"'"*^t: ^ >^i^ ^T^ 0ai% ^VIVV^ IR^ W W 
^ - ncf . however, although ; )^ ^^ M^^ ^M WW V^ ■ ^ ■ ^ 

abandance of one of tho 
elements of food-1. e.. 
his form it Is in the best 


Outing: Fifteen yafds from him 
there was a small tuft of grass, about 
ten yard.s wide. Ah! if 1 could reach 
that. But before I could place that In 
a straight line betwee^n him and me 
there were fifty yards of sunbaked mud 
to cross. I had many a shot from 
trying to approach too close to game, 
and had sv^orn, "Never again." But 
the "Devil of the Stalk' was in my 
heart. I would reach that gra s or 
forego the shot. I drew, examine 1 and 
replaced the two cat fridges in my 5')0 
magnum, looked at the end of the bar- 
rels to see that they were cltar of 
sand, placie-d the hammers at full ceck. 
and inch by inch crawled from my 
cover and out onto the stark, naked 

The lion's back was turned to me, but 
I could cle-arly sec the dio p of the 
shoulders as he swallowed the lumps 
nf meat. I was already half way— my 
hand was slowly pushing the rifle an- 
other yard .ihead, when my ear, ti^ht- 
pressed to the ground, heard a faint 
noise, followed by a sharp hiss. A puff- 
adder raised its villainous squat h;ad 
from the dust, looked into my face 
with flashing eyas and quverlng 
tongue, and s-ulkily crawled away, 
.'-'tallied I had quickly dr.iv/n back my 
hea.d, but, seeing it depait, h^d imm - 
diately again lowered it b;hind my 
outstretched arm. The lion, however. 


Ml«cl»ine ff'or Enaployinrf To Practi- 
cal VtMrt>ases B^ Man"* Heart Beats. 

Distilled Water Often Cures Chronic RKeximatism 
Buttermlllc Makes HealtKy Blood— Milk SKo^ld Be 
Drxxnk Slowly — Bread and Milk More Digestible 
THaiv Milk Alone— Te£K Less WHolesome THarv Cof- 
fee-Taken WitKoxat Milk It In|«res tKe StomacK. 

had caught the movement and In- 
stantly turned toward me. 

The sun played fuil upon his face, 
and I could plainly sec the wrinkles on 
his and the slime 
dripping fiom hi.s jowl. He took h ilf a 
dozen steps toward mc and th. n, to 
my a.^tonishment, returned and re- 
sumed his meal. Again I cr; pt fr.r- 
ward till at la^t the patch hid Ifcim. 
from my view. 

I promptly rose to my foot, and 
bending low, glided rapidly towai'd; tlie 
grain's. Fifiy yards— forty— thirty — 
twenty — ten. like midwinter sr.ow my 
footfalls sank upon the dust 1 Ite'd 
my breath. My fingers twilehect on 
the trigger guaid. My heat-t sUed«»<Jll 
in the last tautening of a frantic stJrain 
—yet another six steps and 1 could {»»< r 
through that waving bunch of giua.-:— 
at what? 

A f.-iint rustle broke the heavy silence 
of the scene. A grand, sad face pt«p d 
round the corner of the grass. 

Our eyes met. 

The wondering ex^>resFlr)n broke In'o 
a hideous snarl — and l>efore 1 cruld re- 
cover from my surprise the linn had 
gone. Sick at heart. I dashed louid 
the intervening clump: the mide 
stretch of grass forty yards be3r»nd 
[larted to the rush of a great yelli-'W 
form; loud spoke my gun; plump came 
the ansveer ef the bJUt speeding 
home; a fierce rumbling grow', and 
north, south, and west the s. em- 
ingly untenanted world wa« dan ing in 
the noontide heat, while a smoke 
wreath idly drifted down the pla n. 


C6e Great Gaixibling Ir»stit«tlofv Yielded 
$7,204,000 Clear Gain Lrast Season. 



1 h 

fo.- t 







hi- , 




tlie ae 

( f 

Lu. mt, Liiuii i^'.'o 
'■antp to use it 

: J ; I 

.1 i^-l.: 1- 
![ paraiu.^ 

;i(ises hiii 
A ll' .-- 

it is the 
...a =■' '-r 

1 r-i; 

y;e A to becoiae excited. On the other 
1.....1, Col. Abe Gruber's pulse is al- 
ways 100 or over, and the short but 
able little lav. yer and politician can got 
ndliot in a fraction of a second, send- 
ing his beats up to 145. The taller the 
men the slover the heart beat. That 
xplains wh\ little men are sc fiery 


(Author of "ScUntiiic Fhy.vieal Train- 



destroying not be prized too highly. 
! . J. :„ „,w.„ii.. unlike 

As a nutri- 
sweet milk. 

Conduetor of the "Get Well- 
Keep Well" Club.i 
(Copyright. l?-'5, by Joseph B. Bowles.) 
Distilled water is the pure steam 
which, having been freed from the im 

lui pugilistic and very tall fellows are purities of the boiled water, is con- 
densed into liquid form, leaving the 


-! '>ag cigar, la.i 

;. 10 140 a minute 

.my derangement ol 

his eleeiric .ipo.uatus, 
sensitive. tte a 


liways so gc >d-natured. (This is my 

wr: solution of the ju-obiem: 1 don't 

art what the learned doctors say). 

The cause >f the heart beat is the 

!i-ost Interesting study to which man 

could pcseibl; devote himself. V»'e now 

■ jtarii ■ that radium is at the bottom 

of it. The I eneral public are .so little 

acquainted v 1th anatomy, chemistry, 

surgery, meiliclne. etc., in ail their 

refuse in the vessel containing the 
boiling water. Thi.s condensed steam 
is the hvdrogen and oxygen that are 
driven off and form pure water; that 
is. pure H. O., exactly like the water in 
tlie clouds. 

, It is often said: "No one past mid- 
dle life should drink hard water." I 
believe this, bee^ause the average per 

on premature so . . 

the elasticity of the blood vessels and ment it is wholly 

thu« interfering with the strength and jits food value may be less by chem- 
with the circulation of the blood. leal tests, but in every other way it 

Distilled water bathes the living tls- is very much more. It tones the stom- 
sues, snatches up obstructions to'aeh and furnishes it the material from 
growth and actlvitv. eliminates poisons | which to make rich, red. healthy blood. 
" and gives to the "body the freshness If you have gout or a gouty tendeney 
.ind vigor of youth. It cannot abstract drink a quart of buttermilk every twen- 
any formed matter '.rom living tissue, ty-four hours. In this case avoid meat, 
but invigorates and energizes it by re- I sweets, pastry, wine, spices, hot rolls, 
moving wa'^te matter which in the very bread of all sorts and everything be- 
nature of things, obstruct-? healthful i longing to the tribe of ferments. Eggs, 
acnlvlty and development. It is j game, unfermenled bread, fresh fruit, 
one of the most powerful solvents, act- I vegetables, especially salads, may be 

Ing directly upon the calcareous depos- ' indulged in freely. The exciting 
Ur left In the arteries and joints by 1 of gout is sluggish excreti^()n, Jiut but- 

uiro of poisonous raw water heavily tennilk gently sti - * — 

ret!nated wilii liT.'.e, thus dissolving 1 torles— liver, skin 

News which concerns great sums of 
money has a curious way of leaking out 
into publieitv, however tightly guarded; 
and although Messieurs the direetora of 
the Casino company of Monte Carlo are 
discreetness itself In this matter, the 
world has already learned the fact that 

♦ heir wonderful c^sh-roining machine, 

durinj^he season 19(M-(>5 earned lor thc:ir 

.shareholders the niagnificent sum ol ti,- ^^^^ ^^, ^,^,^ .,u>.„.e.u..«. i „^i >e,,,.. 
.880. an increase of roughly ^'^j;"^*",? M go.ssip. IJeutenant Colonel New h; 
. right side of the balance sheet-tc ||j^^.. y^^^^^^.^ f^^ the truth of an .-.r 
;ht side for them. «t If'"!"*' Jf "°' 'f'^ii.*^ dote which credits a Chicago friend of 


stimulates all the excre- 
and kidneys, 
amount of buttermilk to 

uiaki r has a pulse of only 

irlnut. lU is about the coolest pro- 

ItOBltioii you ever saw. Doesn't Know 

gave (the . w ~, 

them preced. nee over any other mat- salts In the tissues and bones. These 
t6i in the iojal newa columoa. I are, indeed, detrimental. They 

sc nearly akin to distilled water. 

bring I Buttermilk, as a remedial agent, can- 

tContinued on page 20, fourth column.) 


RfJilra"trippeV-over "^thc takings of 190S 
1104 says T. Ps. Weekly. 

What this increase Is due to, or suppos- 
ed to l>e due to. we are not told; but Us 
ylgr^ificance. to the student of econonriy 
not less than to the student of morals, 
is very considerable. It would appear 
that M Blanc, the Napoleon of the rou- 
lette wheel, though dead, "yet speaketh. 
and with a voice which is the sweetest of 
the MonegfusQue's ears; whose 

music in 


Does any fly who walks into M. Blanc's 
parlor, one i.s tempted to wonder, ever Is- 
sue thence as fat as wlien he entered? 
One would fancy not— to judge by the fig- 
ure.s of this paralyzing balance sheet. 
Nevertheless, the stories of fortunes made 
at Monte Carlo nersistently outnumber 
those of fortunes lost. Whether this sin- 
gular phenomenon Is traceable to the 

press subvention," which in lilKl (tlie last 
report in which It seem.s operly to he al- 
luded to} cost JKXi.OfK). it would be impos- 
sible to have suspicions. That veis.itllcj 

■ .ain- 
with seooiiing ."jOO.tW franco; in the Salles 
do Jfu in a single day, and (greater mar- 
vel still') having the horse to "ske- 
daddle" with the whole sum int.act. Tliere 
Is no rea«?on to doubt, too, that in the 
1901-02 winter season one of the Ru.ssian 
gr.'ind dukes, playing in the Ciub Privee, 
made 20(i,000 francs. 

Probably more money has been le;st by 
the Monte Carlo "Bank" through fraud 
than throup:h what we, for lack of a 
better name, call "honest" play. An in- 

echoes. moreover, ai;e heard not 

Sh^'res^ in^hlV'^^modYstly^styVed^^^-'Societe j s'tltution such as the Casino Is a temptitwr 
Anonymedes Bains de Mer et Cercle des bait for the professional swindler; aaj 
Etranfer-s'" come Into the market. It there arc more such gentry harbored ^ 
would appear, likewise, that the Increase Monaco's three rrnlos of territory than ift 
In h I s "salary" from £ BO/rtO per annum any other spot of slmilar^slze_ In the oviJU 
tci £70,000. whic;i the Prince of the Butiny I ized globe. "^ -- " " 

Promontory recently extorted from the 
Casino company when he r.-newed Us 
lease for another fifty ye^ars. Is not so 
ruinous a piece of blackmail as was then 
supposed; and that the £100,000 which wa.s 
spent on the local theater and orchestra 
though seemingly extravagant, has proved 
a sound Investment, notwithstanding the 
continued loss on these latter attractions. 

^ True, the majority of tkem 

prey not on the bank, but on the dupel^. 
Stake snatching and various ingenJooS 
variants of the confidence trick form titelr 
main standby. Still, the bank itself sufl*r» 
from their attentions. 

A copy of that remarkaMc weaMa^ 
Rouge et Nolr— the '•Organe de Defans* 

(Continued on page 17, fourth colunuki> 



— ^■' 




to Minneapolis, where they wUl be 

'i •••^ • 

Misa Marian Uoberlson was the 
guest (jf honor at a ddiifhlful surprise 
{)arty la»t Saturday aXleruoon at her 
home on Dululli Heights. The affair | 
w as given in honor of her 10th birth- , 
day anniversary. The rooms were prtt- 
lily dtvoralod in ri>ses, and the aft-r- ! 
no.>ii was a most jlt-asant one. Those : 
present were: 

1 nlL 

_yed and the prlzt-a w«re 

98 er of Terre Haute. Ind., 

prlie was presented Mrs. 

game was played at eight 

was Miss 

Mrs. A. M. Miller 
exquisitely appointol luncheon 
day at her home on West 
street. The guest of honor 
Alice Jjues. whose wedding will take ^ 
place next Wednesday evening. The 
guests were seated at four tables each 
with an lndtvldu;il and charming 
scheme of decoration. Covers were 

laid i '■■ .-r.xteen. 

• • • 

H. rros^y entertained 

lightt'ul brake ride Thursday, 

■ Ti in honor of her guest. Miss i 

iark, of Baftalo. The afioraoon 

most charming one. Mis. W, J. 

and Mrs. E. M. Ciark of Buffalo 

.vere the chaperoned. 

entertained at an i South Nineteenth avenue east. Mis.s 
Dresser will be atte ided by Miss Mar- 
guerite Deutsehbein and the best man 


Mrs. Cr-forge 
at ci d' 





•hv Okott. 


West •-):!, 


Mrs. J. 

W. Hunt 


t ntertaint-d at 

Monday in h^:. 



lier guest. Miss I>jnalds>j:i 


Mis^ n 



• • • 

iirriot Shannon and Miss Lou i 

, e cards out for an at home : 

1 of next vv eiv. The : 

^ a at Mis? Shanuun's, 

honu-'. l.-l K.isi .~;i;: 



--ir-Mud:^ has as her j<uest Miss 
'atman of arvuid Rapids y : -h. 

Y.. i 

of 'ilii \\ 


• Uatavia, 
•Hffe E. V 



Mt-i. J. I.. W I.-! 
small hull St! pany 
Clau«ie Washburn 
Miss Mary Morri.s. 


;i:irn ent. rtained a 

Jul ir^g tlie wetk for 

The gue.Hts were 

Miss Faye Ilichard- 

will be Albert Dre.ser. Mr. 
bein and his bride vill leave after the 
ceremony for a we* ding trip and will 
later go to Albany, where they will be 
at home. Mrs. S. t'. Culbertson and 
Miss Barrett of Jeff rson. Iowa, will be 
among the oul-of-l >wn guesls at the 


• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. Th »mas .S. Wood left 

Thursday for a two weeks' outing at, 

Mackinac Island. 

m n * 

Mrs. H. F. Greene of Washington! 
is the guest of her sister. Mrs. E. P. 
Ai.'xander of East First street. 

< a- * 

Mr. an.l Mis. Wi \v\m .«!. Bishop are 
.!• Uike Geneva, W-,.. fur a two weeks" 

v i>tt.. 

• ■ • 

1 Miss Dr. sser has been the guest of 

h )n >r at > \ - i il d. ightful affairs dur- 

1 iui? the week. Last Saturday after- 

' !. > n Mi.53 Lsabel i eads entertained at 

!aun party and bundle shower in 

h')n-)r. The tftair was given in 

-Mu! -; r Park, whii h was made doubly 

iUiiiH .live with decorations of flags and 

, guy Japanese lant. rn.s. 

« * * 

Mr. and Mrs. M lie Bunnell are en- 
tertaining Mis.s Bu uit'll of Detroit, 


• • • 

Marie Tun Ish returned Tuea- 
■ning on th t North West after 
doA n the 1 ikes. 

Mi.s5 Estelle Hi ken. Mlsa Mary 
Hla.kmarr, Miss \nnie Myers, Miss 
Nell Coleman. Mis s Grayce Ward and 
Mi-ss Pearl Clemai s made up a party 

Fifth street, left Thursday evening for 
New York where she will resume her 

vocal studies. 

• • • 

Mrs. J. K. Richter of 310 South Nlne- 


liuth Webb. 
I.A-'»na I,.aundault, 
Aliivi Uhemer, 
Amelia Hogau. 
Mary Johnson, 
Doloros Burdlck, 
i Madter.s— 

Ralph Webb, 
Charles Carrol, 
Earl Stewart. 
Elmer Brayton, 

Anna Johnson, 
Oeiievieve Knight, 
Athelia DoUuu, 
Edna Carrol, 
Violet Robinson, 
Haael Crother. 

Thomas TomUn, 
n.irlin Tomlin, 
Chester Knight, 
K'-nnelh Knlglit. 

hundred was 
won by Mrs 
and the guest 
Asher. The 

• • • 

Miss Jessie Salter and Miss Jane Craw- 
ford of Detroit, Mich are vlsttir.g Mr. 
and Mrs. Albert Salter of 604 East Su- 
perior street. 

• • • 

Mrs. W. B Patton entertained at a 
pretty birthday party Monday afternoon 
In honor of her little daughter, Dorothy, 
at their home on Jefferson street. The 
afternoon was greatly enjoyed by the fol- 
lowing little niaids: 

leeiith avenue east, has as her guest, | ^. 
her sister. Miss Emily Yahnke of Chi- 

• • • 

Miss Alice O. Webster of 1921 London 
road returnetl the first of the weelc 
from a year spent in the East. 

• • • 

Mrs. James Webster of Stillwater la 
the guest <jf Mr. and airs. N. S. Mit- 
chell of 1417 East First street. 

• • • 

riTrs. A. D. Goodman returned the first 
of the week from Uayward, Wis. She 
has as her guest, Mrs. R. L. McCormlck 
of Tacoma. Wa.shington. 

The Social club of Duluth Heights 
was entertained Wednesday afternoon 
by Mrs. Frank Donaldson at her home 
on Palm street. The rooms were pret- 
deeorated In roses and the card 
favoi-s were won by Mrs. W. E. Wil- 
son. Mrs. Albert Arsneau and Mrs. E. 
A. Carroll. Those present: 

A-. A. Bruneau, 
WiUiSLm I'ennall, 
\V. E. Wilson. 
An>ort Ar.s!ieau, 
K. J. Purceil. 
J 11. Tumlin. 

Irene Arsneau 
West Duluth, 







Siin and 

Archie MeEecd, Jr., of New 

M n 


M r:4. 

Hat - 

• • • 
'harming affairs of the 
. dinner at which Dr. and 
McAullffe were hosts M^^n- 
^' !-rimo 



11. -i by Mrs. John Coventry. 
!i the firs', of tho week for a 

lake trip. 

« * • 

I'.oh.rt M trris Seymour left 

:.:. • t"i>r i ^^i.'C weeks' 

vv.i... I. 

'11? at their home i 
gue.st3 of honor 

Mt.s. Ja" '" Scott ui t'iiila- 
delphla and M . .Mrs. T. J. Thorn- 

tm and Miss Thurnton of Fond In 

Lm\ Wis. Afler dinner tho K-n^-st-^ 



S, .. 
C H 
I' *i. 

c. "e,' 


■ nx. 

Mrs. 11. -.wy Tur 

Ml- ' ..-:,.., of I- 

Miss C 'ncannou 
Mis.s Houghton of 

guests of Mr. and 


Mr\^. W. W. Huope.'^, 
ind daugat-r. 
^... A. ivelly left 
for a lake trip t > 

Mr. and 

.M ! s 




Duluth Hive 
Maccabees v.ill 


1. I. 

1 1! 

eriterliiir i 
t' .■■ - vf i.-..i.i..v ■■vnlnK •' 

or llid aitair is mauing sp' 
araiions to make 
ly delightful one 
bers are In 

}.li:i. M. Tier;; 
trH'-.-t of Mr. aici 

if \\'.-.-3L Till I'd 8tl 

* « 

ish i.s entertaining 
lu Claire. Wis. 

)f Butte, Mont., and 
ilacine. Wis., are tho 
Mrs. John Howard. 

Mrs. James 

and Mrs. Eu- 

Wednesday evening 


* * 

i. Bradbury have as 
n ;istL^T of Chicago. 

* » 

St. Paul, is the I 
James Caughiau 

Miss Kate of Omaha is the guest of 

her brother, Capt. J. T. Rose. 

• • • 

Mrs. G. S. Munsey and daughter of 
ir.ol London road returned the first of 

tho week from a visit in Iowa. 

• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. S. B. Lavick who were 
the guests uf Mr. and Mrs. Henry Cap- 
low of 316 West Fifth street left the 
first of the week for their home at Chi- 

• • • 

Mrs. A. L. Abraham and Miss Claire 
Abraham returned the first of tlie week 
from a trip to Minneapolis. 

• • • 

Mrs. Fred Hammel of Appleton Is the 

euest of Mrs, Herman Heimans. 

• • • 

Miss Fannie and Ernestine Hirsh, 
whe were the guests of friends In Du- 
luth for three weeks, left tl.e fU-st of 
the we<3k for their home at Quincy, 111. 

• • • 

Miss Emma Giles is visiting friends 

at Minneetpolls. 

• • • 

Mr^. R. F'^rguson and children left 
the first of the week for an outing at 


• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Bloedel returned 
during the week from a thre«-weeka' 
vlijit at McGregor. 

Mrs. H. 
uig for a 


* • 

A. Engle left Tuesday even 
trip down tho lakes. 
« * • 

Mrs. M. E. Melntyre 
Worden of Lakeside l< 
the week for a lake trip. 
• • • 

Miss Metcalfe, who was 
Mrs. Malcolm Thomson of 
race returned the firs;t 
her home at St. 

and Miss Eva 
ft the first of 





guest of 
igcr ter- 
week to 


C Mooro and* 
daring tho week 

for a I 

) ; 1 . 





the affair an especial- j 
The frllowinff mem- 
eh.irere: Mr.''. Mary Dal-' 
G. C.elineau. -Mr^!. .\. I>urf, 
L .nsrstreet, Mr.^. J. For- 

Mns. EKkUglas 

Pearl Chalk left 

lake trip. 

• • • 

Mrs Fred Cowan of Ely Is visit- 
ing Mr. and Mrs. J. IL Bagley of Ea^t 
.Superior street. 

many of 
of the 


i.ui-y t 

proni , 
urd' r. Mrs. A-. 
cominaniUr, v. ill 


.V number; 
i the work 
M. Welcii. 
here. Tlil.-i 
hive in in splendid condition, being the 
ijanuer liivt. of tlie state. It is noted 
in Maceabee circles throughout the 
stale tor its conformity to parliament- 
ary LiAV and also for the large fund. , 
A larse class will be initiated Sept. 1 
and that time the supreme commander, 
Lillian M. H..liister, and 
M. We.s: a;o expected to be 
The in-ni! 
h t.) the 
C. il. Staiii?. for ill 

• • * 

H Tlinnas of Chicago 
jf Mr. and Mrs. Luther 


• • 

Miss Clara Meredith of Chlcagti is 
thr> guest of Miss Paulino Case of 416 
East Fourth street. 

• « * 

Miss I.aura Spearin left during tho 
week for a two-weeka' visit at Min- 

Edward Perrotl. 
P. E. Julinson, 
John Wil..>on, 
F. E. Ad ims. 
E. A. Carrall. 
Max Clt-mans. 
William Butler, 
Wlnnle Purcell, 

Mr.«!. C. D. Felt of 
the tlist of the week for a visit 
friends at Earnum. 

• * * 

Mr. and Mrs. F. J. Holmes and chil- 
dren who have been the guest.s of j 
friends at West Duluth. left Monday ! 
for their home at La Crosse. I 

• • * I 

Mrs. E. Benders and daughter of 
Chicago are visitng Mr. and Mr-*. Ho- j 
gati and Mrs. Sinnot of West Duluth. 

• • • 
Misses Maud and Mabel Wallace of Duluth returned home the first 
of the week after a visit with friends 
at Cloyuet. 

• • • 

Mrs. C. Tracv and Miss Lucella Lund 
of West Duluth left Thursday for a 
visit at St. Paul and La Crosse. 

• • • 

Mls.3 Otely Brlggs of West Duluth 

and Miss Ralph of Cleveland who has 

; been her guest, left the first of the 

] week for Cleveland. 

• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. E. D. Nlckerson of 
West Duluth left Thursday for a short 

visit at Cloquet. 

• * * 

Mrs. D. L. Ross of West Duluth la 
entertaining Mi-s. D. Ross of Grllfir., 
Ariz., and Mrs. L. H. Valentine of Ea- 


• « • 

Mrs E. P. Stewart and son of St. 
Paul arrived during the week to spend 
the summer with Mrs. Thomas Wright 

of West Duluth. 

• • • 

Rev. and Mrs. A. Edstam of the West 
end returned the first of the week from 
a two weeks' vacation at Deerwood. 

• • • 

Mrs. A. E. Badin of the 
returned from a month's 

Ste Marie. 

• • • 

Miss Ruth Simpkins of Hlbblng is the 
giH-st of Mrs. R. D. Downs of West Du- 

• • • 

Misa Marie Swanstrom left the first 
of tlie week for a visit at Soutli Dakota. 

• • • 

Miss Laura Holllnshed of 1320 East 
Second sti-eet Is entertaining Miss Mary 
Benton of Fargo. N. D. 

Misses — 
Rath Twohy, 
Mara Salyard.t 
Iv>nise Cole, 
Catherine Ingaliiti 
Marjorle Wagea- 

Helen Sweeney, 
M.ay Sweeniy.- 
H ester Conncx^, 
Do'ly MjddJtc.ff, 
!Vxir«s.r«f Porter, 
Belle Raff. 
Millie Davis. 
Dorotliy Strong, 

• • • 

Mrs. C. H. Merritt entertained at a 
pretty little birthday party Monday after- 
n>on in honor of her daughter. Miss Mary 
Emily Merritt. Tha house was prettily 
deorated in yellow and white flowers 
and Japanese fans and lanterns. The 
luncheon table was particularly attractive 
in the prevailing d<.-corations. The siame 
favor was won by Miss Edith Mulliu. 

Edith Weston. 
Helen Bf'aupre, 
Isabftllo Eyster, 
T..niira Williamson, 

JIarlon Ingalls. 
'lorence Cheadle, 
iVlargaret Hoyt, 
}?>orothy Hobbs, 
i*Iarlon Wood, 
Edith Mayhow. 
Mary Westavvay. 
Margaret Bellmar, 
Gertrude Watts. 

As Delicious to Drink 
As it's Easy to Rialie 



Ceylon and India Tea, "iced^ 
and healHifal sammer drink, 
trial. Blacky Mixed or Green. 

Sold Only in Lead Packets. Never in Bulk. 
10 cents, 

is a most refreshing 
You should give It a 

By all Grocers. Trial Packets 

Dorothy Gibson. 
Nellie Feetham, 
Lucy Wood. 
Loi.s Rupright, 
Be.ssie Patterson 

Munlsing. Mtch. 
LouLse Patterson 

of Munising, 




Those present were; 
Missps — 

Edith Mullin. 

Mildred Prudden, 

Jeanette Marion. 

M.arv Sronev of 
Port Wir.t;. 

Hazel Clothier of 
Sedalia, Mo.. 

Ella Johnson, 

of Austin, 

• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Robin.«ion of Fourth 
avenue we^t, entertained at dinner Tiiura- 
day »'veninK in limor of Mr. and Mrs P. 
A. Robinson of Detroit, who are their 

• • • 

Miss Marion Seolp.v was the g'lfst of 
honor at a pretty h-mdle shower, Wonda; 
evening, givpn by Mi.^s( Ada Georg- 
Miss Alfreda Rhyniag at the home of the 
former at Lo.«ttt^r Park. Miss Si'ele\ will 
li<? married to Russel Hamilton, Wednes- 
day, 23. 

• • . 

Miss Ann Christ ^nsen and Miss Mar- 
garet Ward entertained at a kitchen 
shower M.)ndav afternoon at Catrip Hud- 
."on op. Park Point in honor of Mi.s.s Ethel 
Dr^s^er. The rooms were prettily deco- 
rated In pink and white and th'? gifts to 
the bride were brought to her in a gaily 

decorated cart. 

« • « 

Miss I.anra Bailey of Elk Rlv-r Is the 
guost of Mr. and Jlrs. Bouslixld of 2 
Adams Flats. 

• • • 

Mrs. Mary E. ^■?hpld*'n of Houghton, 
Mich., is the guest of Mr.s. Clell D. Hib- 
bard of ITii Jefferson street. 


Advertising Post- 

The newest up-to-date line -see our samples. They are business-getters. 


Provldencs Bl<i^. 4-tK Aveivxxo l¥est an.<i Superior St. 


We have placed on sale a limited number of copies of the 

SKY PILrOT", 50c GacH 


323 West Suporior Street. 

Sohoenlng and Mrs. Wright. The guests 



W. Kenipton, 




Willmirr of Still- 
water. _. __. _ . 

C. H. RusseU of L. J. Nevins of 

Amy Spivak of - _ 

Sunrise, Minn., Bertha Russell or 

Minnie Thompson 

C. Peter.son, 
J. A. Wright, 
I.,. J. Nevins 

of Superior, 
Bertha Russell 
Rush City. 

• * 

Mr. and Mrs. N. F. Russell 
Me.saba avenue are entert.'Mning 
Bertha Ru.ssoll of Ru.«h City and 
Amy Spivak of Sii, Minn. 

and I won't ever say any more about It's 
being I'm .sending a hundred dol- 
lars with this to buy some things for 
Mary, and Ini free to say 1 tlnnk ifs a 
good i.lea to have a liired girl. We're 
well oif now and can afofrd it, and I'm 
&orry 1 didn't see the n-ed 01 things in 
the house like I have them outside be- 
fore this. 1 won't h.ive anytldng more 
t.i say alKiut the kiteh.-n. Only please 
come hon.e soon." 


of 453 Views of Humorist Who Has 
Done It Himself. 


Miss Grace _. . 

i street has .a.s her gue.qts Miss Clarke of I catch 

w^iiv^o^v „„.» ,qo„»,K Indiana and Miss McDonald of St. Faul 
vV ellbanks and daugh- i • • • 

from a month's visit at ' 

West end has 
visit at Sault 

Mr. and Mrs. Max Wirth are entert.ain 
Ing George Wirth and daughter of Mu 
I nielx. Germany. 
I . • • 

Mrs. Wallace P. 

trr have returned 


1 • 

1 Ml»!9 Minnie Allen 

tertaJned informally Wednesday evning 

in honor of Miss Taec.ari of Bli.Tiuo, N. ; 

Y., who is the guest of friends in this city. : 
... j 

ML-ss Hannah and Millie Olson of the 1 
West end are visiting friends at St. Paul 
\and Deer Park. Minn 


Mrs. W. H. Crossiand and children of 
Mhineipolis are visiting Mr. and Mrs. 
Henry V. Crossland of Park Point. 
* • • 

Pcaslee of Fourth 

You will never eat< h cold as long as you 
slet:-p out of door.s, says a writer in the 
Brooklyn Eagle. You will rateli pn.-u- 
monia. consumption, dysentery, rlieunia- 
tism and an occa..iional centipede in tha 
small of your back, but you will not 
cold or If you 



West end. en- 

Ml.''s Hibbard of Portland, Or., formerly ' 
of this city, is visiting friends in this 


* • • 

Mrs. A. J. IJngren and Miss Sophie 
Llngren of West Duluth left tiiis morning 
for a visit with friends at Milwaukee. 

■ • • 

Ml33 Bessie Meldrum of Duluth 
Is visiting friends at Cromwell, Minn. 

Fritz left 
a visit at 


first of 



ov, • ■ 


! that they I 

;r efilci'Mit 

of Minneapolis 
"arl.i Lonegren 

Mi»s Ruth North!' 1 

Is l^e guest of .\ils.- 

of -it-ist First str./i,.'t. 
« • • 

The wedding of Mi.-^s Alice Margaret 
JoiiA.^. daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Aras- 
jui.s r. J.jne.^ and William Henry Mc- 
V.ty. Jr.. ^\ iH lakf place next Wednes- 
day evenint; at the home of the briiie's 
r. ;i.-Mrits at l'i'"> U'.*s! Se.ond street. Tiie 
■ will b . ^ ■ 'lock befo!'. 

.■.V .nimedia:- . ' - ••: th^- f.'intii.- 
a.ud during the .;■ M: 

and his bride w.i. ....*•.■ f'.»r i... v'. , .>v 
vvh«»re tliey will make their h-)me. Mi.s.<» 
JiMies has li.-.ii the guest of honor at 
a numlter of delightful affairs during 

Dr. and Mrs. 
il ! he guests 


• • • 

Mrs. L. U. Harris of Houston. Texas 
is th'- gut!St of Mrs. J. I. Thomas of 


• • « 

Mrs. W. I. Prince of 2101 East First 
street is entertai: in? her parents, Mr. 
an.i Mrs. M. U. Baldwin of Waupac. 


• • • Bes.««ie M. Coy of Wa.shington. 
Towa, was the g lest of honor at tea 
Tuesday evening at the Young Wom- 
en's Christian a isociatlon. The table 
\v,i.3 prettily de'^orated in nastur- 
tiums and covers wore laid for; 


Miss E. 
wtik for 


• • • 

Mr. and Mrs. G. E Storms of Duluth 
Height.s left Tuesday for a visit In 

North Dakota. 

• * • 

Mrs. O. M. Humes returned the first 
of the week from an outing the 

iwirtii shore. 

• • • 

Miss Jennie Brown entertained at a 
linen shower Wedne.sdny evening In 
h-onor oC Miss Maud Affleck. The wed- 
ding of Miss Affleck and George 
Crotty will take palce Thursday, .Sopt. 
14. The evening was a most deUght- 
ful oti'j and the guests were: 


G. A. McComber, 

Rebecea Boylngton 

Anna Knauff. 
Margaret Relbe, 
Marie Cameron, 
Mabel I>ean. 

tiiH vv ' 




day from a i' 

I Mrs. J.iy Co')ke Howard are 
•i\A Mrs. llv'v ard's father. Dr. 

Draper and her brother, Mas- 
3t G. Draper uf Washington, 

A. \V. Dutton returne-I Tliur-s- 
w w.'.ks at Deerwood. 

M.irv M.Coy, 
M, w.s;,'V Feet • 
.Mi.sse.s — 
Bos.s!e McCoy, 
G»rtrude Knauff, 
N^'llie Foethiim, 
Kezla Bennett, 

Etunia Kot.\, 

• • • 

Miss Wilbon has returned from 

m eKtendid Has em trip. 

• • • 

Miss Crtace Maxwell and Mi.^'s Krissle 
Kerr were the quests of honor at a 
dinner given Weftriesday evening at the 
Young Women's Christian association 
by the memebrs )f two Sunday school 
classes of the I irt Christian church. 
The table decorations were in pink and 
v.hite asters and the aff.iir was a most 
de'ightful one. The guests were: 
M> <'i-inies. — 

Anna Murray, 
Grace P.itterson, 
Lulu Murphy, 
Alma Anderson. 

A. A. Forbes. 

Rose Witts, 
Mamie Beatty, 



1. : .I.- 

ville, V 
at the 

M t> 
Hay ( 

1 Mrs. A. 


, We 
f e vv 

:.s.s and chil- 
days at Isle 

lul Mrs. Charles, for- 

f t'.i> i-ity, now of Charlottcs- 
a., and •}. l*. Edffar were gueats 

Spaldiiii; thi.^ week. 



k 1. 
r lu othe! 


C. W. Smith, — 

Gr.i>>* Ilolden, 
Alice TldixiU. 
aiargaret Wunter, 
Edith Biackwo. 1. 
Grace Hendrb k i, 
Lillian Holt, 
Beulah Shollen- 

Mar.^.tret Stewart. 
Maii-1 Anderson. 
l..>; ■ ; • .\'!-:iin, 
Im . Austin 

Wesley Feetham. 

IJzzle Kerr, 
Nettie Gnvhowsky 
Clemmie Black- 

WVHjd. Wanless, 
Grace Wilson. 
Twamietle D.ish, 
Clar.a Smart. 
Margaret Tidball, 
L;tura Beatty. 
Belle Aastiu. 

Miss Vr.. 
the gates t of 

First -M.-'t 

. fs.iti of 
M;s. J. \\ 

. ilu;:; 

r n t ( 
■ 'U 





Mls.^ Myrtle P>rry ent<»rtatned at a 
pleaiiant blrthdaj party Wednesday af- 
ternoon at her liome. J»'23 West Third 
street. The affair was In honor of her 
fourteenth birll day. Those present 
vv e r ■ ; 

« • • 
A wedding of interest to many Du- 
luthians will be that of Rose 
Confeld. d-iughier of Mr. and Mrs. J. 
Confeld, of Minneapolis, and Samuel 
Lt'vlne 'of this city, which will t.ike 
place at 5 o'clock Tuesday afternoon 
of next week, at Kistler'.s hall at Min- 
neaiH>lls. Many guests will go down 
frnm Duluth to the wedding. Mr. Le- 
vine and hls^ bride will be at home in 
Duluth at 524 Like avenue iwrth. after 

Aug, 22. 

• * * 

Mrs. E. P. .Stewart and son of 
neapt>lis are spendingF the summer 
Mrs. Stewart's parel'.ts, Mr. and 
Thomas Wright of \V.-»t Duluth. 

• • * 

Tho wedding of Miss May Hanson 
and Fred J. Monkhou-^e took place 
Wt-dnesday afternoon at the Swedish 
Lutheran ehurch. The service was read 
at 3 o'clock by tho pastor. Rev. Carl 
S<doinonson. Mr. and Mrs. Monkhouse 
left for a wedding trip, and after their 
return will be at home at Lester Park. 

• « • 

Mis. W. W. Allen ^nt''rtain^d de- 
lightfully la.^t Saturday afternoon at 
her home, 1S2»5 West Superior street. 
Tho guest of honor wa.s Mrs. Allen's 
.«i.«iter, Mi.^s Sarah E. Taggart of Buf- 
falo, N. Y. Progres.slve tlinrh was 
played, and the prlzi'S were w<m by 
Mi.s. tlonrge \Vellington, Mrs. Cliarl- s 
Nunan and Miss Vesta RaivU.Ul. Those 
present were: 

Mr and Mrs'. M. Cook entertained at 
,'a dinner dance Mond»y evening at their 
summer hume, t 'amp Cook on Park 
Point. The guests of honor were Mr. 
and Mrs. Mary D. Goodnxan of <rhicago. 
The camp was prettily decorated in 
garden tlowers and Japanese laulerna 
and forty guests were entertained. 

• • • 

Miss JJ.^ther L. Berg entertained at a 
pleasant birthday party Thursday af- 
ternoon at her home. TSi East Fourth 


• • • 

The wedding of Miss Stella Kennedy 
and Michael Dunn took plaoe Monday 
morning at the Cathedral of the Sacred 
Heart. The wedding service was read 
by Rev. Father Corbet t at 8 o'clock. 
The bridesmaid was Miss Mamie Har- 
vey and the bfst man was James Har- 
vey. The bridfe wore a pretty gown 
dark blue crepe d< chene wdth 
white picture hat ^nd carried 
prayer book. The bridesmaid 
pretty gown 
with a hat 

Mr. and Mrs. Carl Rowe and Ml^s 
Dorothy Rowo have returned from a trip 

to Marauette. Mich. 

• • * 

Mrs. James E. Ow^en and children are 
expected home Mon^iay on the Tionesta 

from a trip to York, Pa. 

• • • 

Mrs. A. J. Mosack and son Lawrence 
left evening for a visit to Ottawa. 
Detroit and other points In Michigan. 

cateh it. you will 
not be able to ke'^p it lor.g enough to 
take home us a trophy. Tlie rea.son of 
tills is that you cateh a new cold every 
r.ight and the competition is suicidal- 
tor the cold. While the colds are looked 
In tht- death strusgle you laugh— or may- 
be, snore. 

And this Is serious. 

There is only one Illness of any Import- 
ance 10 the ordinary .sane Ijody. and that 
Is a cold. Pneumonia, grip, cancer and 
caudacitis may be awkward things in a 
million dollar mansion or a dic- 
tionary, but it is tlie cold lliat eniuus. "I 
death of cold" 
look und 


MLss Pearl Ettlr.ger of 303 Eighteenth,- 
avenue west returned durlns tlie week • caugnt my death of cold -wond 
from a three weeks' visit with friends at ; meiaplior when you look uiider it. 
Hancock, Houghton a:id other points in ; mau wlio s.-iys it is still alive; he uses 
th« copper country. Sho was accom- 1 tlie expression unconscious ot ii.>. aptl- 
ninl^d to Duluth 'oyilr. and Mrs. Mathew I tude It trips off the tongue witli the 
Fend, who arc on their wedding trip, and! lubricity, of f'""ty centuries of use by 
Mr. and Mrs. WilUam Fend and Mlas 

Master Wallace 
wood for a four 

Rock haj gone to 
wci^ks' outing. 


Lucy Fend. 

• • • 

Mrs. Wlllinm F. Quayle entertained at 
an Informal afternoon and bundle shower 
today In honor of Miss Alice Jones. 

E. M. 


and Mrs. R. L. 

Mrs. N. F. Rus.sell was plea.iant'y sur- 
prl.sed Wednesday atternoen at h»r home 
m Mesaba avenue. Progressive was 

Mrfl. _. -- _ 
I Rogers will ontert.Tln Monday afternoon 1 love 
in honor of MUs AUec Jonoa. The alYalr | save 
, will be elven at their summer home on 

Mrs. ( Park Point. 


a large 
a whlt3 
wore a 
of Reseda green taffeta 
to" matcn and car- 
ried white roses. A wedding 
breakfast was served later at the 
home of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Curry. 
Mr and Mrs. Dunn left on the after- 
noon train for a trip to Chicago and 
will return to this city where they wlU 

be at home after Sept. 1. 
• * • 
Mrs E M. Clark and Miss Louise 
Chirk" of Buffalo arrived Tuesday and arc 
th.> guests of Mr. and Mrs. George H. 
CrosCy. ^ , , 

Mr. and Mrs. K. F. Burg entertained 
Mln- Wedn'-'iday t^veninp at dinner in honor ol 
with Dr. and Mrs. James W. Scott of Phila- 
delphia, Miss Concannon 
aud Miss Houghton 

d In sw^et 
An Informal 

Mis. (.^uaiye ar. ' 
f Cleveland aire the 
Mis. W. F. Qii..> . 

Mrs. I >. 1". H:irt::;.i 
In Bo.-l on. 

T.ois H 


I. i.^t 


n is \i.s; 

!t t 

ijokst on. 


I ••- 

B-'ssle Quiiiby, 
V':>jlj'.la Bean, 
Ruth Ho-ir. 
Esther Hoar. 

is vl.siting friends 

Mrs W. T. Bailey. 
P:iU''y. Miss Floreu'-e 
Idoty Paine return*.-d 
week from a ttiii <{ 

Invitations Viav>' 
juid Mrs. H. L. 
dinur of their daiighter. Miss Frances 
Ethl Dresser and Harry J. Deutseh- 
bein of .\ibany. X. V. The wedding will 
take place next Wednesday evening at 
ihe home of the bride's parents on 

Mi.«s Rebecca 
Eaton and Mi.<5s 
tht- of thf- 
n the lakes. 

-' been issued by Mr. 
Dresser for the wed- 

I » • • 

Mrs. William Birch who was the 
guest of her pare rits. Mr. and Mrs. Mars 
of Twenty-ftrst m venue east, left during 

the week for her home at Winnipeg. 

I •' • • 

! Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Crawford of 101 

Iwest Fifth stre* t and their guests Mr. 

and Mrs. Charl >8 L. Relchmuth of 

Woodstock, III., left tho la-sl of thd 

week for the exposition at Portland. 

a • • 

Misa li. B. Peiras who was the guest 
of Mra W. J. -Stephens of 613 East 

Mes.l MUf^s— 




Van Wagner, 

C ir-«on. 


Misses — 


Vesta Randall, 









How Old Is Atxn ? 

it — she ha.l those wrinkles, 
removed at Miss l-lorrigan*s 
Massage and Manictiring Parlors, (Over Gidding s Store ) 

•* We cdn't tell anything about 
floiil-ile chin and supertl'-bius hairs 

• • • 

The we<lding of Miss Jennie Dyklns 
and F. J. Collier took place the fii-st 
of the week at the home of the bride's 
parents at West Duluth. After a short 
wedding trip Mr. and Mrs. Collier will 
return to West Duluth, where they 

will be at home. 

• • • 

A nulct wedding took place Monday 

evening at the home of Mr. and Mrs. 
j Louis C. Meining. when their daugh- 
' ter. Miss Fannie B. Melnlng, became 
\ tho bride of Charles B. Evans of Mln- 
I neapolls. The rrKJina were prettily dec- 
' orated In green and white, and the 
I wedding service was rend at 8 o'clock 

by Rev. J. K. Shellenberger of the 
' First Christian church. The bride's 
j attendant was Miss Anna M.-vArthur. 

and the best man wa« Raymond Hall. 
I Tht bride \^orr a pretty gouTi of white 
I crepe de chene. and Miss MacArthur 
] wore pale blile. Mr. and Mrs Evans 

left for a wedding trip and will later 

of Butte, Moiit., 
of Racine, Wis. 

• • • 

Mrs. E. C. Little ..ntertalned at a charm- 
ing afternoon Thursday in honor uf Miss 
Mabel Meek of Waterh-0, lowa and Miss 
Bf.s.sie McCov of Washinpt...ii. lowa. The 
ro(ims were prettily dfeorat 
peas and California popples, 
musical program was given. | 

• « * 

l>r and Mrs. L. G. Howard of LItch- ' 
fieTd, Mieh. have returned t . th.-lr home 
after a ten davs' visit with sun. 
C. Q. Howard of 2'.'^ South Seventeenth 

avenue east. 

• • • 

Miss Wllhelmlnrt Fitger entertained at 
an informal aftf j sujon Tuesday at her 
hoinf^ S29 East Frst street. Ihe house 
was prettily dcc< rated In the summer 
garden flowers m d about thirty of the 
voung society girls were entertained. 
" • • • 

Misses Margaret and Emily Campbell 
of Spokane, Wasi.. are the guests of 
Mr. and Mrs. C. < ;. Howard of 1'03 South 
Seventeenth avenue east. 

• • • 

Mrs A. L. Mi!' s entertained d-dlght- 
fully Thursdav afternoon at a card re- 
cr-ptlon In honor o' her guest. Mrs. A. E. 
Amber of Brooklvn. The room.g were 
prettily d'^rorntefl In white ait'^rs and 
smllax' and through'.ut the aff.dr the 
pretty color scheme was Five 

NO P AIN Iliu^L 

; >,h¥h-^os i NO GAS 

The following special prices good for 
this month to advertise our now sys- 
tem of painless operaUng. No B.-hame. 
No trleks. Written guarantee with 
all work. 



Full Sot Teeth $4 up 

Gold Crowns $4 up 

Filling from 75c 


lU-lt5 West Superior Street 
Open Dally till 7 p. m. Sunday 9 to 2. 

\ A Lesson In 
Culinary Etliics 

By Frank H. Sweet. 

(Copyright, ISiXS, by Dally Story Pub. Co.) 
"Hey! nottun' to eat in there yet'.'" 
and burly Jake, backed by the other fiv'e 
hit^d men, lumbered wonderingly into tiie 
kitchen. "No fire In the stove'.' Where's 
all the women folks? What a up?" 

John.soa started, then drew himself to- 
gether hurriedly. 

"My wife and daughter have Just run 
up t J Mary Browns tor a day >)t two," j 
he answered gruffly. "The visit was— ] 
er— pretty sudden, and they had no time j 
to send me word, nor to get dinn>.r. But 
I guess we can patch up one between us. 
ch. Jake." trying to pass it off lightly. 
Get just as good dinner as the women 
folks and a might sight quicker." 

"Course, we can," cried Jake, with 
alacrity, and pleased at the thought of 
so r.ovel a task, "and one we'll like 
better too. Men folks itnow just what 
men foliis want. Wc'h have injuns 
and taters, and coffee that's stroug 
enough to taste." 

"And b'lied cabbage," reminded on© of 
the men oarnefltly, 

"And tripe." "And baked beans." 
"And liver," chimed in the oth?r3, moist- 
ening their lips in anitclpation of favorite 

"Come, come'. We c-an't ha\'e every- 
thing at once," expostulated Johnson, Im- 
patl-ntly. "Here, pitch in, ail of you, 
and help what you can. That Held a 
got to be hoed before dark." 

But in spite uf the superabundance of 
: assistance tlie dinner progressed slowly. 
' and it w;is 2 o'clock before the men drew 
their chairs to the table, red-faced and 
tumlng at the stupidity of each oth<*r. 
And In spite of the fact that it was of 
.their own ci>oklrg, tlie dinner did not 
seem to please them. They tiisted sus- 
piciously of one dish and another, and 
pushed thplr plates back, und then tried 
again, grimacing and scowhng and at 
last rose sullenly ana left the room. 

Johnson glanced at his watch as the 
last one disappeared. He had work of 
importance to look after, so the dishes 
and food were left on the table, and 
cooking utensils on the stove and floor, 
wherever they had "oeen dropped In the 
hurry. It would be time enough to at- 
tend to them when he returned. 
' But long before that the sun had fallen 
behind the ajjple orchard, and the kitchen 
was so full of shadows as to call for 
arltflcial light. He was tired and cro.*s, 
, and this did not facilitate dish-washing 
' and 8Ui»per-getting. Waen the men came 
in from their late chores he was brlsthng 
with angry Impatience, and his face and 
clothing were spotted with grease and 
soot of reckless contact with dishwater 
and cooking utensils. Again they were 
called upon for assistance, and again- 
after some of the unsatisfactory supper 
had been forced down— the dishes and 
food were left on tho table, to await tho 
time when it would be necessary to re- 
move tham. ..„,., , 
the 'men folk 9 cook 

four hundred inillioi.s of niorials d;iily— 
"caught their deaths of cold. " nieanlng. 
for a man, that he eannoi smoke, lor a 
woman, that sho Is obesst-d by a surrepti- 
tious nctcssity uf du.-titis tlie most deli- 
cate feature oi. her beauty witli a bit of 
embroidery not as largi; as a tableiloth. 
For these reasons the adviee of all wlio 
lur the solace of all who suffer is, 
up your e-^ taki^ tlo-m out to 
the woods. Th.y will l«av<.> 

chaotic neglect. Then Jake declared that 
all the files of the whole neigh'oorh<*od 
had come to feast with thom. and tiiat 
if no change was made, he, for one. 
was going to take his meals henceforth 
over to Nelghljor Gould's; and that the 
other hired ni'Ui agree<l with liiin. 

So the next morning Jake was sent un- 
ceremoniously to Mary Brown's with 
orders to bring the women folks homo, 
whether or no, 

"Just tell them we're too busy with 
the liuelng now to bother with cooking." 
Johnson snarled. "If 'twas any other 
time we wouldn't care a continental 
whether they come or stayed. It's Juat 
t.heir aggravating way to pick out a 
time like this." 

But when Jake returned with the in- 
formation tliat Mary Brown had neither 
seen nor heard of them, his anger gave 
plaoe to wonder and dismay. What w;i3 
lit> to do:' Manifestly he was not e^ual 
to doing the work himself, much as he 
alshked to acknowledgeJ it after declar- 
ing that womens' work was not work at 
all, but only play. 

In the end he sent for one of the 
Gijuld giris to come and att'-nd to 
Housework, and after two days sent 
back and engaged one of the Cady girls. 
But she was no better. 

I Tlien ho tried It again himself, but with 
I even less satisfaction than before. He 
had not dreamed house work was so end- 
i less and exasperating, and before the 
I week was out was su far humbled as to 
acknowledge to Jako la private that he 
I would raiiier hoe corn sixteen hours a 
1 day than prepare a single meal of vic- 
] tuals. 

I "Then why don't you get the women 
■folks back'/ ■ Jake asktd bluntly. "if 
I you can run the kitchen cheaper and 
'easier than they, like I've heard you 
' twit em, go ahead and do it; If not get 
j 'em back. That's my say." 

Another two days brought Johnson to 
' the limit of his endurance, and then catne 
i relief m the shape of a letter from tha 
icity. It read: 

" husband — 
; We've been having a pretty good time, 
but things do cost awful. 1 wanted 
I to buy some things for Marj' but cant, 
for we'll have only just enough to pay 
I our fare home after staying anotlier 
I week." 

1 "Another week!" groaned Johnson. 
"How'U we ever get through it?" 
Tlien he continued: 

"We went to that machine place num- 
ber and found 'twas a fraud. ju.3t liKe I 
the ! warned you. The law's shut It up, and 
there s a lot ol letter's held for their 
owners. 1 hired a lawyer and he found 
It out, and he said one letter was yours 
and would be sent back. I It s 
the one with the fifteen hundred dollars 
you .sent," 

John drew a quick, hard berath, and 
then read the postscript. 

"I suppose it's pleasantcr there with- 
out us. iuid you're living cheaper ajid 
better, lilce you've always said; but It's 
lonesijme here in the big city, and Mary 
and I will be both glad to get back. We'll 
come a week from Saturday." 

Johnson dropped the letter and leaded 
his head upon his hands. Thinking was 
something unusual to him, but this time 
It was to good purpose, for It ended In 
his writing in a cramped, laborious hand. 
"Dear wife: 

I take my pen In hand to answer your 
welcome letter. We've been having an 

to come back 

•m out 
you there. 
Tnere are too muny eolds In. -ding hi the 
bushes, robust eolils. ilieumatic colds, for 
an anemic city snivel to liave a chaaco 
of survival. 

Vou see that although sleeping out in 
the open Is a solemn ttiought, they cm 
lest at scars who nevtr fell a wound. 
For tht writer— th-' "nioi qui parte"— has 
.<iept out for m;iny years tcouKln't afford 
a flat), and we^ns— it won't coma off— 
the espeno-er<.-de smile when timid citi- 
zens sliiver at llie suRge.stlon of a blanket 
and fir boughs un.ier Clod's own starlight, 
lie h:is be.;n there; he has seen tlie stars- 
or plausible imitations when rocks have 
fallen on lilm-and he Is preparid to vouch 
that as long as he has made ills couch 
In a dlteh or holl)w eonvi nitiil for tlia 
a^ oiimulalion of Goii's own rain, he has 
T,ever taken eoid. He has be.>ii content 
with consumption. Consumption is 
We are In re for. We are born to con- 
sume ard K' consumed. 

Wiiat is the secret of this stronsr l>er- 
vaslve stimulus. noi.scles.-«ly gathering mo- 
mentum until you se-m a great engine 
silently cleaving the night'.' Is it the elec- 
tricity of the earth pulling your bones? 
i:^ it tlie balm of tlie woodland, the 
chemistry of the rocks, invading your 
veins with subtl-^ niLdicine? No— or rather 
lihey are all part of the somethinEt else. 
I What has liappened to you that you 
I have recovi-red your Identity? You arti 
I as.iln a man. walking with God in the 
garden created lor you. And meanwhile, 
jbliitted on the dun shadows of tli" e.irth, 
I your Ixjdy swathed in coarse blank<t and 
fiunk in the rougii embrace of fir Ixjuglis, 
lies immobile— or perliaps shiv. ri-ig. i:n- 
der you are hard knobs and a twig or 
two tliat .gradually a.«sum^s the rif;idity 
of an iron bar. Di.s«omfort, it may be, 
dread, keei) you awake- long enough to 
ri-eeive tli-i mess ise for wliieh natun- has 
ambushed you. But at last, as the stars 
beBln to pale, the dew to st-ttle. and per- 
haps a di.5tant crow or civpitant bough 
to p.a-ss tii-i signal to the littl.^ birds, your 
vIkII ends, for si i-^p, as slroiiK and g<mtle 
the I as the spirit of the niglit. firmly press.;^3 
her [ yuur ey.-.s. Wh-n you awake— on.- hour 
In the woods Is as g .od as a night at 
home— the sua is up. The morning breeze 
U at work, the- brook, hushed in the 
dark. Is loudly babbling, and the birds and 
bugs are bu.«y. And y.»u will n. dl to get 
busy, too. For If you have fuil<d to cit^h 
a cold or even sleep, thcr.- Is one ady 
that you will have <au£;ht with a ven- 
geance, and that is a h-aJthy appetite. 

- The Herald excursion to Fond du 
Lac, Monday, on the Newt:boy, will 
leave dock at foot of Fifth avenue 
at 9 a. m. Be on lia^d with your luncn 

One day longer the men , 

irK was persisted in. but by that time the awful time and want you 

uifJ^it kitchen ha.l been transformed just as soon as you ean. All the men will 

pleasant .'^"^"^'j^^^i^.^.n^.^gg ^^ a den ol be glad to la^te ot your cooking agam, 

from a place 

Don't ruin your 
house decorations by 
using inferior illum- 
ination ; 



clean, clear. 


216 W. Superior St. 



• J» 











» ■ ■ — •' ' ■ ' 





.^ui SATURDAY. AUGUST 12 1905. 


Toilettes of For 
mal Intent 

Late Summer Functions 

Demand a Degree of 


Vacb anfl every np'» sport that Is tn- 
tiofloced brings new fashions In Its train. 
• 3d these are the loelcal outcome of the 
necessities of the enm^. Mere man may 
•mile that Dame Fashion and logic are 
mentioned In the one breath, bat there 
to not a doabt in the mlnda of her de- 
votees that the same lady Is logical, even 
In her most fickle moments. 

Tachts and the yacht races loom op 
prominently at all the resorts along the 
coast, and there li scarcely a seashore 
ham'et but what boasts of a yacht club, 
whether Its flec«t be of palatial boata thnt 
It takes thousands a week to maintain 
or a collection of catboats and dories that, 
truth to tell, often afford far more sport 
•nd far more amnsement to their pnests 
and owners than do the prfnt oconn-colng 
yachts with their staterooms and captain 
•ad crew. 

The sailor dress Is one that has been 
restored to fnll favor this late summer 
Mme. The small folks have never denied 
It their favor at any stnge of the game, 
•nd now their big sisters are wearing It 
with a degree of enthusiasm thnt nngnrs 
well for Its future. One flnds them In 
the smart shops fnshloned .'f linen, duck, 
«rl1l. mohair, serge and "•Icllleane. and 
one tailor, who caters to the smart set 
•nnounres that he can fnrnlsh correct 
Bailor costumes of grlffonette. n fabric 
that sheds the water lust as the pro- 
verbial duok does. This would seem to 
offer nn Idenl costume for the practlcnl 
rachtswomfin. she who steers her boat 
In the teeth of the wind find does not 
mind one scmp If she ships a wave or 
two. and takes a thorough drenching as 
phllosophl-'ally as mny be— It la all a part 
of the gnme with her 

The exisenfles of golf snfl tennis hare 
!)rf.'ii.'ht about n stvle of dress that Is b» 
practical as It is attractive. Tht correct 
blouse for these sports Is now one that 
Is cut comfortnblv ^^M and Inree. hut yet 
•scapes the reproach of an untidy bnggi 
ness. The thrr.r-t Is cut down low: In 
fact the base of the neck Is the collar 
line all around on these, and there Is a 
turnover collar of the goods sewn on 
without nnr Intervenlns bnn'^ whafso- 
eyer. This same loose Idea Is carried out 
Ip tfce s)?cvp, which Is set In rather low 
on the shoulder, and Is. prefer:^>!y of the 
full fflirot tvpe. end'r" st the e ^ow Here 
■ turnover band cnff catches the fullness 
and accnrdt well with the turnover col 
Isr. and smart link buttons are CRUjht 
thri^'-ch buttonholes worked In the band 
The ImprfKslon Is distinctly nccHgce. hot 
h is sufh a smart and modish nes"ee* 
tpnt one accepts It on sight nod with cn- 

Tn nroordnnce with the 'ntest conceit, 
th? belts must all match the blouse In 
color. If not In mnterlal. A ribbon belt 
to ronteh the blouse Is i r^^etty Idea, and 
then the cravat- for this novel blouse 
demnnds a larce cravat to Its best wear- 
ing— matches the belt 

There are some very smart effects In 
thnce Rnmchunda scarfs that may he 
nsed Indiscriminately for belts, cravnts 
and hat scarfs, and It Is quite a fad 
abroad to have these In sets: the cravat 
drawn ..r.l.T th low tum.lown enlinr. 
and knotted In a sailor's knot, the ends 
flowing loose snd free. The belts are 
either stayed with fcatherbone, or else 
tnrked to ■ boned crinoline frame, and 
there mav or may not be a buckle through 
which the pointed ends are drawn. For 
the bat s^arf. the Rurachunda Is simply 
knotted nt the side and the ends cither 
drawn over the brim to bold It up or 
else It Is tied In a stiff bow directly 
across the front. 
Tbe sweater has come to be ao almost 

door life. I! 
commend 1 
negligence i 
Item of th( 
yet, after b 
under the 
or nsed as 
comes out 
ready to be 
smartest bf 

Some of 
loned after 
intended t 
Others dlsjt 
decidedly n 
a V-cut ne< 
the close v 
ribbing at 
Dcss above 
the sweater 

But, In Si 
suit of ou 
of the toll 
one's appc! 
shoe and 
shiny b!ac) 
the skirt • 
braid, the 
Ing; one's 
and the co 
nets right 
ter of stji' 

e adjunct to outing and oot- 

nd assured! ■ It has much to 

t One cao treat It with a 

nd carelessness that any other 

wardrobe would resent, and 

'lug rolled up tn a ball, thrust 

joat or buggy scat, sat upon 

a pillow for one's back. It 

without crease or wrlnkie, 

drawn on and locks Its very 


the later sweaters are fash- 
the loose box coat, and are 
) be worn without a . belt, 
lay a loose cape sleeve that Is 
ttractive. and this goes with 
k; while still others maintain 
>st shape, ending with a tight 
the waistline, and dispensing 
with that pufflness or baggl- 
the waist that characterized 
a of a season or two ago. 
lite of a keen and ardent pur- 
door sports, the small Items 
•tte that tell for so much In 
rauce ore not supposed to t>e 
The short skirt displ.ays the 
hose to full sight, and the 
: shoe must be kept In trim, 
■dge bound with velveteen or 
placket bole guiltless of gap- 
collars In trim and trig shape, 
Iffure with Its restraining hair 
up to the moment in the mat- 

Novelties of Fashion, 

Long chjslns, with all sorts of "dingle- 
dangles" s rung at Intervals and a watch 
at the end ar« shown In suiuit JcwclLid' 

The newpst neck chains and necklaces 
are conspli uously short, and are Intended 
to encircle the collar without any droop- 
ing whate )ever. Some of them are of 
dogcoilar i<hape and are Intended to be 
closely cla »ped around the thro.nt In such 
Instances us when a collar Is not a part 
of the toilette. There are some really 
exquisite '.xamp^es of this fad In dill 
wrought 8 !ver. Inset with huge cabocbon 
cuttings li mock Jewels. The star sap- 
phire If w 11 imitated Is one of the most 
effective tf these; and the usual ame- 
thyst, tuniuoise, topaz and emerald Iml- 
tailous ar« iiiiewlse seen. 

All sorts of "Vanity" attachments are 
furnished with hand and wrist bags of 
every dog "ce of costliness. The powder 
book, wit 1 Its detachable Ic.Tflcts, has 
largely re ilaced the ubiquitous powder 
puff; and fmelllng e.ilts are really a sensi- 
ble additl< n to the fittings. 

One of the newest Farlslenne Ideas 
shows a g lid chain mesh b.^g, a gilt van- 
ity case c« ntalulng the powder leaves. Up 
rouge and a tiny mirror; a card case that 
m.itches <xactly the foregoing, and— a 
cigarette case. These are all mounted 
upon a Irrge ring that may be slipped 
over the hand. The grandes damee of 
Russia anl France, as well as Spain and 
Italy, all jse cigarettes freely; and there 
Is no ret roach whatsoever attached to 
their smol Ing. In fact, at all continental 
dinners tie cigarettes are passed among 
the guest i Just as are the olives; and 
they are Ikewlse passed with coffee and 
cordiaU li the drawing-room after the 
ladies have left the dining-room. 

nowevei, we on this side of the water 
are more • onservative.and doubtless these 
f.nscluutln; etula will be minus the cigar- 
ette case. 

^j£j:^a^'Zf^ :I^2rLz^i:> 

Cool and Comfortable Outing Toilettes. 

Comfortable Bloose for the Golfer. 

The open throated, short sleeved blouse. 
Is the one that la accepted as correct for 
golf and tennis wear, and truly, not only 
docs It add a lot to a pretty girl's ap- 
pearance, but still more to her comfort 
as well. A very smart mode Is that of 
the Illustration in which the throat la 
cut down low, the collar attached to the 
base, and deep tucks In the shoulder 
seem to afford the requisite fuilness In 
the body of the garment. i ne sleeve 
Is a full, loose lego-mutton pattern, set 
In comfortably low on the shoulder, ao 
that there Is no luterfercuce whatsoever 
with the free and broad swing of the 
arm, and the fullness l^ gathered Into a 
turnover band cuff that fastens with 
smart link buttons. The belt Is of the 
same liuen as the blouse, and a smart 
broad sUk Is loosely knotted under the 
collar and hangs down the front to the 
celnturc. Altogether this design well 
solves the problem of a smart, loose and 
corafortiible blouse for outdoor sports that 
shall conform with fashion and a fashion- 
able appearance. 
Correct Style for the Yachtawoman. 

The sailor blouse has come Into almost 
universal favor for genera' sporting wear; 
k»* it^ nrisiual envlioument, the deck of 

a boat. Is the more correct one. after alt. 
That of the picture shows a white linen, 
with the characteristic collar and shield, 
rs well as the cuff. In an admirable blue 
linen braided In white soutache and em- 
broidered with nautical emblems In white. 
The blouse Is so fashioned that the shield 
may be omitted for very warm weather. 
'iue : nise is plain In cut, caught down 
taut Inside the belt, and has the sleeve 
of very moderate dimensions throughout, 
the blue cuff being one of the upstand- 
ing, close-pointed kind. The skirl Is 
gored and fits over the hips without darts, 
the back closing In a double Inverted 
pleat The circular volant that makes a 
tniart finish Is cut double, with an Inter- 
lining, and row opon row of machine 
stitching serves to hold it In shape 
through the laundry. 

Kew White SireaCer and Slclllenne 

The manifold uses to which the sweater 
so well lends Itself mak a It an almost 
Indlspenslble article for outing and out- 
door wear. It can l)e rolled Into a ball 
and tucked In anywhere without at all 
Injuring Its shape or appearance, and It Is 
ready to be put on and look well after 
the roughest kind of treatment The re- 
cent modela In awealen display • collar 

that may be either turned over In Byron 
style or else buttoned up close around 
the throat The fronts fit snugly, and 
the pouch at the waist Is dispensed with. 

The skirt that Is Illustrated with the 
sweater Is one of those brilllautly finished 
sltlllennca that seem to fcbed dust and 
dirt as the duck sheds water. The hip 
yoke la continued In panels down the 
skirt the space between these panels 
filled with deeply plaited sections that 
are stitched down for a short space and 
then well pressed to the hem. Strapa 
fastened with little gold buttons appear 
on the yoke with very smart effect 
A Modlah Afternoon Toilette. 

L.ce Is In the highest vogue for toi- 
lettes to appear at anj time after the 
luncheon hour. A simple oriental net lace 
fashions the .rock. The bfedice Is ou bebe 
lines with a transparent yoke, and a very 
deep celnture of pale-blue silk ribbon 
that comes halfwn.v under the ar- : and 
ends in a very sharp point In front. The 
waist blouses girlishly over this, and the 
long sash ends are trimmed with a Iwull- 
lonne of narrow ribbon of the same tint, 
the featherbone cordlngs used thla con- 
nection serving to keep the eash ends 
from curling up. The skirt la plain, 
ablrred at the top, and finished witli two 

lace flounce ruffles at the fo> \ 

The little lace coat Is altogether nnllned. 
and Is one of those dnluty trifles that 
are worn as a finish to the outdoor 
toilette rather than as a wrap. The hat 
Is what one milliner terms a converted 
sailor, Is mounted upon a deep bandeau, 
and the trimmings are ruches of white 
ribbon with knots of black velvet tucked 
In at Intervals, and big roses likewise 
fashioned from the same material. The 
greater part of the trimming is on the 
bandeau lu the back. 

A Plasaa Picture. 
Gown of pale green linen with smart 
I little bolero that stands well out from 
the figure and with a loose pagoda sleeve 
makes an Ideally cool and pretty toilette 
for pblzza wear. The skirt Is In 23 gores, 
with double box plaits all around, and Is 
made In walking length. The silken hose 
show gauze stripes, silk embroidered; and 
the smart shiny black pumps are trimmed 
^\lth a flat, square bow of ribbon at the 

The hat, of white crln, has the nnder- 
brlm liberally ruffled In narrow Valen- 
ciennes lace, a concealed wire pinched to 
aCford a gracefully undulating edge. There 
Is a loose baud of white satin ribbon 
around the crown, with a broad, square 
Alsatian bow In front the same effect re- 
pealed In miniature on the bandeau, and 
Utile bunches of l)anksla roses are tucked 
in with telling effect 

Dinner Gown of the Sew Princeaae 

The lace robe remains one of the chlef- 
est of fashions favorites, largely, one 
suspects, because Ihclr cost will always 
prevent their becoming too popular, and, 
therefore, common. Waist sleeves and 
skirt are all fashioned en forme—that la, 
the lace Is designed and worked exactly 
to shape, so that there Is no piecing or 
cutting when the robe cornea to be 

That of the picture Is mounted en prln- 
cesse, the lace deftly Joined at the 
waistline eo that the Joining Is Invisible. 
There Is a layer of soft while chiffon 
between the lace and the silk foundation, 
the latter having an Interlining of 
princess haircloth In the hem, with sev- 
eral chiffon ruttles, so that there la the 
modish flare at the foot The throat la 
cut out somewhat and the sleeves fin- 
ished at the elbow with a billowy ruflle 
of plibse chiffon. 

Like the little pooch bodice, the short 
skirt la making a determined stand 
against being ousted from the newer 
fashions. But with the extremely full 
examples that are coming to the fore It 
Is to be feared that the sllhonette of the 
figure will not stand a ponsplcooualy 
short skirt with any great degree of 
grace. Especially Is this the case if the 
new haircloth Interlining be employed, 
and there seems to be not even the faint- 
est suspicion that thla feature will be 
omitted from the dress findings of blgh- 
clasa costumea for aatomo and winter 
I wear. 

Fashion demands ao much formality In 
functions that there Is really coming tc 
be no season at all expressed In one'r 
clothes that are Intended for snfh nse'a. 
Time was when the winter gown could 
not possibly make an appearance after 
Enstcr; and the summer frocks were laid 
away In camphor, or Us equivalent once 
the Indian summer had gone — and even 
that date was looked upon as unduly pro> 
longing the season. 

Dut now pretty much the same ma- 
terials prevail for formal frocks the year 
around, and the summer-time dinner 
gown and dancing frock, if they have 
withstood the ravages of wear, can well 
be nsod for the dinner and the dnnee In 
town later. Perhaps velvet offers the 
only exception to this role; for one bat 
rarely sees a velvet gown on this side of 
the water In warm weather, though both 
the English and French women retain 
them In wear the year around But then, 
the feasons do not run to suco extremes 
over there Here In June the whole 
country was sweltering, while the Pari*- 
Icnnes witnessed the Grand Prix huddled 
up In furs and raincoats and winter coa- 
tames generally. 

The lace gown Is one of the best Invest- 
ments that the fashionable woman cao 
make; and so many kinds and charnctera 
and weaves of lace are considered modish 
that It Is quite possible to have some 
doxen of them In wear at once, and yet 
not produce an Impression of monotony 
In the wardrobe. There are simple little 
frocks fashioned from the oriental ajl- 
over laces; and the allover 'Jerman Vala. 
—the title sounds somewhat contradic- 
tory, does it not?— ore in high esteem for 
both entire frocks as well as blonsea. 
Kutfllngs In various degrees of width are 
furnished for these, and there Is much 
and excellent nse of them in the elabora- 
tion of the gown. 

The bebe bodice Is qnlte a favorite fot 
these, with Its tftinsparent yoke, the fol- 
ness bloused above a oonsplcoonsly deep 
ribbon girdle. In many Instoncea tbli 
feature comes half way op onder the 
arms, taking to Itself wcll-fltted coralet 
lines. The slender girl mav have thlt 
quite a separate feature, nnd vary thf 
frock by different colored ribbon accea- 
sorles; but ber moi'e developed alstei 
must have this feature monnted opor 
the well-boned and fitted lining of the 
bodice, 80 that It retaloa all of Its vwel 
shape undistiirbed In the wearing. 

Sashes hare become aocb promtneat 
features upon all aorta of frock«, and an 
being worn by everybody, from graoA 
mamma — the yonthfnl grandmamma OJ 
today— down to the littlest toddler o^ 
the nur8ery--that their use really dp 
mands a degree of cleverness to attatt 
and retain Just the right touch In tbt 
wearing. The plain stiff bow, two loopi 
and two ends. Is the exception rathei 
than the rule. It Is the elaborateU 
made and trimmed aasb that Is worn 
No matter how rich the ribbon. It mos: 
receive some touch of trimming of extti 
adornment. To make the sash retain It) 
allotted shape la the real ralson d'eto 
of mnny of these devices. I-ace Is whip 
ped on to the ends with a tiny feather 
bone cord held or rolled into the rlbboi 
hem. Boulllonnes of either net or lact 
or a narrower ribbon are fashioned will 
these same shaping cords; and In som* 
Instances the sash takes the form of a 
cascaded postilion, and then the allb 
Interlined with a featherweight haircloth 
so that the pleats are uncreased and on- 
disturbed through all the vlclssltudca of 
wen ring. 

The dinner frock and dancing frock, 
which were once almost Interchangeable 
terms, are now fashioned so widely dif- 
ferent that there Is simply no v-hanct 
of confounding the one with Ibe other. 
The dinner gown has taken to Itself ao 
filr of formality which the dancing frock 
lacka. The dinner gown displays a state- 
ly train, even when worn by the de 
butante; while In the ball gowns the 
trains are relegated to the dowagers 
only; the younger set who do the danc- 
ing clinging determinedly to the senal- 
ble short frocks that were originally In- 
troduced with the Cinderella dances. 

There are charming toilettes tn linen, 
lace, French muslins and batiste for the 
piazza; and these are worn with smart 
hosiery and shoes to match. Another 
feature of the matching craze that ll 
surely launched has the hat and the para- 
sol to match, entirely Irreapoctlve of the 
gown with which they are worn. Es- 
pecially Is this the case when l>oth bat 
and sunshade are fashioned of lace or of 
ribbona, or aome one or another of tba 
clever combinations of twth, and In quite 
a few Instarces there la a charming lit- 
t'? neck or shoulder piece eo suite thos 
completing the harmony of the toilette 
For afternoon wear there are any nam* 
ber of fascinating little wraps pieces 
that are Intended to complete the oat- 
door effect of the follette rather than b« 
worn for any Intention as a wrap. Of 
these the little nnllned lace coats are 
easily the leaders, although one sees at 
sorts of fluffy little capes and mantalette* 
tn silk, ribbon, lace and other "Oottaat" 
materials. . 

■miMi iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiipiB 

■ * ■ m^W 

•m»m ■' ^' 


'e6T<f9i\diiea as tho "real thing" from the 

box office standpoint. 

• • • 

"Way Down East" the wonder of our 
times a« far as a^e and di-awlng power 
Is concerned, is to have another New 
York run at the Academy of MubIc. This 
drania is said to have made three-quarters 
of a million dollars In eight years. 



Hall I 


@f Saiit|)'2i'^ Life, 


)e mmm"' 



"Uii : 
Don : 


»;: • - 

f. : 

The .: 

drani . i 
br-:, . 


Arr I ».>*"' 


«;•■ ■ 



Blair I'lrk^r, the author of 

• v\\ SkKs" and 'Way 

.-.isrht bo called a "t i - 

playw !-it;'.i',. iiiasmuch as tlif 

- 'f lK<th these dramas has bum 

: 1>v ! '.Liisre riop of plays from 

. :- dealing with 

Kiigiaii'l .i:. ■ Southern life. 
. 1 '-:,t rusii.. Nt-w E'"!i"' '"■' 
\> xs i'^'vj\\jl:ir!y siipjvyso'l i 
X.. = - !l;":in. i \'. r - 

\\:-i\' r '•: ■■;•:. va. by "Shon? 
anil "Th'' < »lil Honifstead." and 
- f Southern life was 
:. • luviidh.are by "Ala- 
id by the Kiii^iy," "Shen- 
1 "Secivt Strvive." To the 

and so intensely int. 
at «jiue a( i-epted by 
■. ; of New York ( 
i juiiounood the m< 
unhatknoyed play o 
\vrtll«.n. The play 
upon its flfch suc'Oi 
pronnses to live us 
peruu.xly as "Way 1 
the case of the h 
Southern Skies" ha 
i>f S<^)UtheiTi play.s. 
;>lays dealing with 
liaving beon pnxluc 
year, nnd annouiicf 
cthtis still to folio 
up to the present v 
charm or popularlt 
"I'nder Southern Sk 
fully successful pla; 

■resting that it was 
the press and pub- 
Ity, and has been 
ist diverting and 
' Southern life ever 

has now entered 

ssful season, and 

long and as pnrs- 

>own East." As in 

tter paly, 'Under 

i cau.scd a revival 

No less than four 

Southern subjects 

?d within the past 

nents are made of 

V. None, however, 

ritlng approach in 

'/ their forerunner, 

ies." This wonder- 

utII be set-n here 

'% V— — , 



Will fmmi Tkir Mmm Wi% iiffe 

iiie T|)r§(is||§iit 

The Metropolitan theater will have a ■ admitted free Monday afternoon, 
star bill the coming week. The select I '->therwise admission for children will 
vaudeville features will be among the 1 be 5 cents. Matinees dally at 3 p. m. 
best yet put on at this popular house. ' ^''^^^ performances are at 8 o'clock 

George and Laura Lewis will be seen 
In an original rube sketch entitled 
"Uncle Hiram's Visit." John Riggs, 
king of wire walkers, direct from Ring- 
ling's circus, will be one of the strong- 
est attractions. J. Howard Maxwell, 

(..'alifornla's favorite comedian, has 
some new parodies with which to en- 
tertain his audiences. Arthur P. 
Jackson, who has attained great pop- 
ularity through the medium of his il- 
lustrated songs, will sing "Why Don't 
They Play With Me"" 

Swanzoll and Hazzoll will be seen In 
a new act In whii-h is ijitroduced some 
flue trick piano playing. The 

Llebler & Co.'g production of 
Calne's dramatization of his novel 
Prodigal Soil," hiis been placed In rehear- 
sal. A list of the players reads like the 
cast of an "all-star" company. In the 
list arc Edwfird Morgan, Aubrey Bouci- 
cault. Ben Webster, J. E. Dodson, W. H. 
Thompson. Henry Bergman, Charlotte 
Walker, Drina De Wolfe, Marie Wain- 
wright an Ida Waterman. The play is I'e- 
Ing staged by Murray Carson who starr- 
ed last year In "The Trifler. Mr. Oar- 
son Is an actor of ability and atti acted 
attention In London for his work In stag- 
ing Beerbohm Tree's production ef Sle- 
§hen Phillip's "Herod." "The Prodigal 
on" will have Its premier In Washington 
at the New National theater, August 'Ji>. 

• • • 

Bessie Abott, the American soprano, 
now engaged at the Grand Opera In Pari.^, 
is coming to this country In December 
next for her first professional tour under 
tlie man.agement of Henry Wolf.«')hn. 
Miss Abott is summering in Switzerland 
with a party of American friends. In- 
cluding Mmo. Ashforth, who was her 
teacher while Miss Abott was living In 
this country. Miss Abott will sing with 
the leading orcht-siral societies, oratorio 
societies and In song recitals, and quite 
pos.sibly with the Conried Metropolitan 
Opera company, towards which end ne- 
gotiations are "now being carried on. 

• • • 

" always pays," said Mme. Re- 
Jane, the French actress, to an inierview- 
t er. "If we are courteous to people they 
like us and they try to help us. If we are 
discourteous to them they hate us and 
will oppose us. Two women occupied .a 
compartment in a railway carriage with 
one man. a straiiger. They were extreme- 
ly rude to this man. In whispers that he 
could overhear they criticised his costume, 
his figure and his manner. He, to be re- 
venged, did a singular thing. The black- 
ness of a tunnel enveloped the car, and 
under cover of the darkness the man 
i kissed the back of his hand loudly and 
rapeatedly. Then, when the train entered 
the light again, he looked from one wo- 
man to the other, with a slgniiicant smile. 
They pxchangel glances nf suspicion. 
" "Was It vou he kissed?' 
" 'No. of course not. AVas It you?' 
"And neither woman would believe the 
other's denial, and each in her 
heart was offended to think that the man 
had chos»'n her companion instead of her. 
self to kiss. The man looked cool and 
1 complacent. When finally he rose to go 
he said, lifting his hat with a Jocular air: 
'■ 'Have no fear, ladies, I shall never 

tell which of you it was.' " 

• • • 

Louise Beaton, who was known as 
"The Female Warfiold" when the worthy 
actor of that name appeared in such 
pieces as "Tlie Auctioneer," is going 
about Broadway wearing the typical 
"smile that wont come off." Her man- 
agf»r. A. H. Woods, has found a play In 
which she can wear something besides 
rciga. Every actress likes to wear pretty 
clothes, and when Miss Beaton found 
there was a scene in "Beriha, the Sewing 
Machine Girl," In which she could don 
jeal Paris importations, the smile began, 

and has grown constantly ever since. 

• • • 

Julian Rose has just returned from a 
few weeks' vacation In Virginia to begin 
rehearsals of "Fast l..lfe in New Vork." 
Mr. Rose, In company with a few friends, 
got up wltli the sun one morning to go 
on a short hunting trip. As the party 
reached a small stream of water which 
was bridged by a log hewn flat on one 
side so iis to make It walkaVile, he no- 
Ucd a ilctcU. of ducks swimming a 
hundred feet or so further down. Fear- 
ing to shoot lest they should belong to 
some unoffending farmer of the neighbor- 
h<jod, and at the same time noticing a 
small negro boy perched on the center of 
the log half asleep, waiting for fish to 
bile at a stick with a piece of string 
attach<5d to one end, he stepjwd up to the 
TUa T*i4.%ii n-ni ^ff^^ <»o »»».,^»- ~„_* pickaninny and asked: "Are those wild 
The Bijou v%ill offer its patrons next [j^^^.^s, or do they belong to somebody? 



and Sat. Matinee. 

friday and saturday, a ugust 18 and 19- 
the; ore:at svcccss 


Written by 

Lottie Blair Parker 

Author o< 

"Way Down East" 


A Play That Will 
Live Forever. 


Over Two Millioo People flave Seea This Play. 







Thi'cc Months of Uiicqiialetl S«c- 
ce.»i.s at the Belasco Tlieater, New 





PRICES — Matliicc, 50c and 25c — Nij?ht, $1.00, 75c, 50c ami 23c. 





and 9:30 o'clock. 


Moving: Pictures to Be a Great 

pictures are all new and interesting. 
"The Ex-Convict's .^'truggle" and 
"Meet Me at the Fountain" arc their 
titles. I 

Children under 14 years of ago ac- 
companied by their parents will be I 

week one of the best features ever 
shown in the moving picture line, call- 
ed "The Great Steeple Chase," which 
Is very thrilling and exciting, and said 
to surpass anything yet shown in the 
picture line. 
The vaudeville features include a 
moving! number of noted acts who come direct 

from the Orpheum, Keith and Proctor 

Special matinee on Saturday after- 
noon for school children. Regular ma- 
tineees are given daily at 2:30 and 3:30, 
night shows at 8, 9 and 10 p. m. 



Lottie Blair Parker. 



'^i > .|.iii. Mill. ..L-. ^ ' ■-*' ■"-**' ■ 

■^^ . 



■,v 1 . 

i' thA Lyceum, Fi 

E,iM" !• 

> a i»>puliirity 

•<• U'-k. 

I' fi^- 

■ I' I ^y either 


- .ore 



..> L,. ^,..- V ■ -SS '>f 

Th" hig niusl<al . 

assured than i 

! ■; ■ cimcernlng 

J-.' :■>■:■.• 'Jl 

rtished to ih. 

hoard, will b 

fpoist With 

iun«land rural 

yceuni. Mom 

J .- 

■ 1 with 

Hi J merry melanj 


:: . . 1 .1 r^'- 

mirth. Interpreted 


1 phiy which 

more than tifty p* 


a fine cast. 

city with the flatte 


.I'e l)-fi>r*' the 

every large city ii 

I ■■ 

. !' El. St;" af- 

pre.'ient Is Its fif" 


se revived 

lK>pularlty Is great 

^ n,\ 

■ ^ ■-'«-' 3,1- 

In the entirely new 



production of the \ 

I . ■ 

i :-. :s ■ i . - ! 

Choperons" Is s; 
wealth of gorgeoi 


■ to ln' r'';"';it- 

lavish scenic surpr 


rnd'>r .^'iii^h- 

•'"ntfd by a c«>mi 



ril. Among th 

J . 

■iiipany are: Mad 



Lloyd. I>>r!s Oi>o<; 

"U.i. - - .- 


< .T.Jin Prire. (leor^ 

Southern li:".;, >= • 

nd others" 

Friday and Saturday 

omedy, 'The Chap- 
which so much has 
.} th» attraction at 
ay night, Aug. 2L 

le of music and 

by a company of 

ople, comes to this 

ring emiorsemoi^t of 

the country. The 

h season, and Its 

T than ever before, 

scenic and costume 

resent season, "The 

Id to display a 

s costumes, 9<jme 

ises. and to be pre- 

auy of exceptional 

( mrmhers of the 

•lyn Marshall, Ruth 

iwln. Harry Lndell, 
» Liy decker, Prank 

rl(?l>l.«< of till' plays Ri>l)ert Mar.«linll may 
writH In the next tlir>'> years; a comedy 
c.ill'"! "Dr. Wake's P.itlont," which i.s lo 
be produced at the Adelphi thcHter, l>in- 
don. in September, and the great com»>dy 
suc<'oss of the Athonee the«iler. Pari?, 
called "The lloart of a Snarrow," which 
Is bting adapted by Co.smo Gordon Len- 

• • • 

William H Crane will hf .sef-n this sea- 
son in a nt'W .\roerlcan pla.\ by G'^orse fl. 
Broadhurst and C. T. Daaoy, called "An 

American Lord." 

• • • 

Honrj- Miller and Marpnret Anglln, who 
recently jolm-d the forces of the Shuberts. 
will spend the greater part of the coming 
s«»a9on at the I'rlncoss theater. New York. ' 
It Ik not th.' Intention of this manage- | 
ment to Install a stoi k company on Broad- 
way, H.-» was lit first announct^. l>ut tl^re ■ 
two 'stars will app«'ar In a succession of 
n«*w plays, most of whbii will have come' 
from tlie p«Mis ef Am»-rlcans. The tlrst of 
lli«>s»> pieces I.s to be rt-vealed on S«'Pt. IS i 
under the title of "Zlra." Mr. Mill«-r. who' 
Is one of the two authors of tht: drema. I 
Is not to act In It. bvit will be seen with ! 
Miss .\nglin In It.s surce; sor at the Prln- 
ces.s. The entire ortfanlzallon Is to- go on I 
tour .at the conclusion of the ijeaaon In ] 
New York. 

• • •j 

Mrs. James Brown Potter Is to mak« a 
twtnty wetks' tour of the American 
vaudeville tht-aters. Mrs. P.>lter's .-special- 
ty w^ill con.-»l.-*t of a recitation of "Ostler 
Joe" and other dramatic i>oems In vhUh 
she has bcon heard. She will al.-»o ijive 

siK-nt In rem iilellnR the house and making 
It lartoi*. None but Independent attrac- 
tions will be play.-d at lathvr the Du- 
flU'.snc or the Baltimore Lycuum. The 
Shuberts. Harrison Giey Flske and P.ol- 
a.sco wlU furnish most of tnem. There 
are now twenty-tWo thr^aleis under the 

direction of the Shul>crta. 

• » • 

E.stelle Clayton, who was a w^oU-known 
leading woin.nn befweher retirement from 
the stHK'' seven years" ago. Is to return tj 
the fo<)tllghls by way ol vaudeville Miss 
Clayton will b..- most distinctly rcmom 

The boy remained quiet for a minute, and 
then ropUed, without so much as lifhting 
his eyelids: "Dem ain't nobody's ducks, 
dey ain't; dey's der own ducks, dey is. 
Dey don't belong to nobody, dey don't; 
dey belong to demselves, dey does." Thp 
party liad duck and a very much riled 
.son of the soil for dinner that night. 
Wild ducks are not to be found In the 

rear of farm houses. 

• • • 

Madl.son Corey has arranged for the 
tour of "Peggy from Paris ' tills season 

an Itinerary. of over ^I.iaW miles. 

• • • 

Mrs. Harrison Grey Fi.skc is vl.eltlng 
her cousin, Mrs. Jack London, in Oak- 
land, Cal., and In a few days will .start on 
her Icl.surely return to the Eist, where 
she will conclude her summer r<.tit In the 


• ■ • 

Grace Van Studdiford has been engaged 
for the new musical comedy which Is to 
start ti'.c sea.son of the Weber Musical 
hall. New York, in Septemln^r. The com- 
edy is tho work of G'.-orgc M. Cohan. 
Maurice T..evl and Edgar Smith. Mean- 
while she Is resting at her pretty home 
near St. Louis. 

• • a 

Emma Enmes is to be the eu^^st at a 
reception which will be attended by the 
governors, senators, ass^'niblymt-n. con- 



The Great Steeple Chase. 

Tlie most thrilling and exciting 

Moving Piclarc^ ever sliowii, 

ami a Big Bill of 



Ringers, Dancers. Sketch Artists, 
Gyninast?4, Illustrated Songs. 



Matinee Daily at 2:30 p. m. 
Nights at 8, 9 and 10 o'clock. 
Admission 10c — No Higher. 



Aug. 14 and Week. 

George — LEWIS — La ura. 

Rural Sketch Artists. 


Black Face Coniidlan. 


King of Who ^\'alk<■r.s. 


Musical Comedy Sketch. 

"Why Doni They Play With Me." 


''The E.\-Conviet's Struggle." 
••Meet Me at the Fountain." 

Matinee, daily, at 3 p. m— 10c— any seat 
Nights, at 8, 9:30— ](>c. Mc— Box..-s 25c. 
All children under 14 years of age will 
be admitted free If accomiianb^*! by 
their parents, otherwise admission will 
be 5c. 

bered in connection with the sensational gressm^n and many others prominent In 

social circles at P<;'rtlaiul, Me. Madame 
Eames regards Maine as her native state, 
although she was bjrn In Shanghai, 
China. Her mother was a native of 

play, "The Clem«nceau Caae." 

» • • 

Last season thlfny-two new musical 
comedies w-^re ptoducd. Th*- prospect 
for the coming yerir la that about twice 
that number wdl haVe i)remipre3. One 
of the llrst of thes*-- to take the road will 
be "The Brlle of Avenue A." in which 
El fie Fay Is lo star. A. H. Woods, ur.der 
wh ise maJiiigemcnt ^Itsa Fay is to be 
for the noxt five years. h;is booked At- 
lantic City for flif. oi>ening stand, ami 
after a visit to a few of the larger cities, 
the company wlfl be brought into a Now 

York theater for a fu"- 

• • • I _ _ _ 

,. „.,»,., . . ...w, „.. W. A. Brady has made arrangements 

Kfllctt Chalmers who wrote Abigail ^.^^ Harper Bro.s. for a dramatization of 

tor Grice Georg' and had some succf^ss N,rj, Humphrey Ward's latest novel, "The 

with It .and who did not get a fl'lUTe Marri.age of William Ashp." This novel 

deal with the rcahv clever f.arce Fren- | ^^^^ reached an enormous sale and heads 

n.Hl I- Inance which Mr. Brady h»'!p"<l to , (,,g ^^^^ ^f popular books. Miss G-orge 

kill with a boil title. Is working on two ^,^^^ p,^y ^^e part of Kitty Ash«». and the 

Melbourne MacDowell will make a tour 
of the country, playii.g In the principal 
cities In a repertoire of Sardou's nl^ys, 
aft^r his season In St. Loul.s closes Sent. 
1. His rept-rtolre will include "Ri'-hard the 
Third," 'Vlrginius" and "Othei:o." Tho 
productions will be made on an elaborate 
scale. He will be under the management 
of Charles P. Elliott. 

title. Is 
r.fw plays. Frenzi'd Finance may be 
turned into a mu.sic^ comedy with a new 

Shf^llc- Is handling her 
with a great deal of 

production will be minJe alKjut Christmas. 
The star's tour will open in October In 


• • • 

In the elaborate revival of "Virginlus," 
to te made by Louis James the coming 


Ne-v^r Plays SeccKrecl By OHstries F't-oK* 

man Henry Miller anci Margaret 

Qulglin Join tKe SHxtbei-ts* 

F^orces. o 

•N'iw York .\ i< Among thr- new , Son." by P»ul Pott, r and George Horace 

Tilavn whi( h i .liman has se- Lortmer; a new F ench play, the com- 

playw wnii-ii .umon nas s^ ^^^^^^ ^^^^ ^^ ^^^^.^^ u-maltre ^nd Jerome 

c*ir«il is a po.-ucai w rk in four ads jj Jerome, wi -. originally produced 

<?i!'et1 "MizpTh." by Ella Wheeler Wil- at th© R<»na!s- le.iter, Paris, a new 

ml^ Searle; the dramati- ' Pif V ^y the auij.01 of -rhe Marriage of 
^ , ^, .. J Kitty, called Par s and Ne^v York, a 
*»;«*. .. .,fvlll«>.' by Clyde Fitch and comedy called "M.ijory Strode." by A. 

Wilh» Steele; a dramatisation of "The B. W. Mason, tht English novelist; a 
Letters of a Sr;f Made Merchant to His 1 comedy by H. 'V. I smond. the American 

"Contitellations." the dramatic readiiigs 
to music which she popularised In En- Mrs. Klrke Li 

eland I hu.sband s t^sta.te _ ... 

* ' a • • I skill. There a-e a lot of p^ ipl" who 1 season, thr part of Virginia will be played 

Two more theaters have been obtained would like to s*-.. h-^rjstay In the game. 1 by Aphle James, who ha.s won conspicuous 
by the ShuWrts. In the opposition to the ! Tho lnd.*pen.Jonta n«ed clevei 
thoatrlcMi trust. Tlu>y are Albaughs ; whether they be m-n or women. 
Lyceum theater in Baltimore and the ' 

Trillin, »2n.'> fbo.aii-r In Plttsbure. Th"V Wilton Lack...,v, - - - - - , - - - '_ „ 

5;^m be opVr/^d as ttrsl-"as.s h.M,srs st-jck company in New York sence of Grace George 
vV'tober The Bel.jsco theater will . In anoth.^r yar. and he is willing to play 
henceforth be the namo of th.' Du-iuesne. wld men or leading- ctmr.acters. He does 
rhis is Shuberts' tribute t.) ully. not like thf ro.a^l although he has mad>> a 
David Bolasco. Ne;irly ^.000 will be 1 fortune with "The Pit" and is now fairly 

people i succ^.ss aa Miranda. D^-sdHmona, Anne 

Boleyn and In other classic roles. She 

achieved a notable hit as Louise In "The 

will have a ' Two Orphans" last season during the ab- 

Max Flgman and Lillian Armshy hnve 
been engaged by John Cort (o support 
Florence Roberts in "Ann LaMont." the 


new problem play by Paul Armstrong, 
which will be produced In Salt Lake City 
C>ct. 2. The entire production is l>e!ne 
built In New York and the cast ah^o in- 
cludes H. S. Northrup, Robert McWade, 
Clifford l..eigh, Norah L*imlson, Merceita 
Esmond, Lucile Yurke and Florence Rob- 


* • • 

Ethel Sprague Donnelson. granddaugh- 
ter of Salmon P. Chase, who wa-s a mem- 
ber of Lincoln's cabinet, will soon produce 
a play entitled "The Last Act," of wnich 
she l3 the author and in which she will 
assume the leading part. Betore her mar- 
riage Mrs. Donnelson showed consider- 
able dramatic ability in her support of 
Mansfield. She Is returning to the stage 
after the lapse of a few years. 

Emma Calve, who will make a concert 
tour of the United States under the di- 
rection of Cort & Kronberg, starting in 
October, i;- now at licr Cliateau de Cab- 
rhres par Agnesse, Areyron, Fra«ce. for 
the summer, having .sunig her last in Eu 
rope for this vear at the Oi>t.ra Comiipio. 
Paris, la-st week. Mille. Schmitt-Barnard, 
the pianist who toured Germany last 
year, will l>c Calve's accompanist, whll;^ 
Perrick Von Uorden, the Swtvlish-Ameri- 
can tenor, now singing Ui Gtrmany, has 

also been engaged. 

• * • 

That Mat'.c-me Modjeska will make .an- 
other farewell tour Is the aniiour.cemenL 
made by George H. Brennan, who will] 
direct lier final appearance oi. the stage, j 
Her -Stage farewell was supposed to have 
been made at the time ol her benefit, but! 
it is said the improvement in her health 1 
since and a geiierai desire to see her act ; 
again have eneuuraged iicr to appear, i 
Siie will be seen in a repertoire consist- i 
hig of •Macbeth," "Much Ado About 
Nothing" and "Mary Stuart," supported j 
by a promUient male star. j 

« • • I 

William Collier says that English au- j 
diencfS encourage tlie a>.-Cor nine tiian 
those of America, aiid their applause is I 
more spontaneous. "New Yorkers," adds 1 
Mr. Collier, 'seem to say, 'We dare you 1 
to make us laugh.' " He went to London 
fifteen years ago with the Daly company. 
He was "Master" Willie then, and tho | 
call boy in the company, also playUig a 
small part in the introduction of "rhe ] 
Tamhig of the Shrew." "But I never I 
saw London." declare.^ Mr. Collier. "I | 
s]>ont my entire time in tha theater. ] 
That's why it's all so n>^w to me now, 1 
and I'm enjoying it so hugely." | 

May Irwin is going to open her season ' 
early this year and close late. Not that 
she 'needs the money, but It will be re- 
called she remained off an entire year, 
and It is necessary for her to catch up. , Irwin is one of the few thorough , 
business women In the profession, btie , 
se'ects h^r own players, handles all the 
cash ni(ik»vj her route with the assistance 
of her business managrer, and when she 1 
plavs anywhere near New York she goes , 
to her ow<i home on West Sixty-elghlh , 
sTeft. and the early morning hours can | 
hnd her markeiing on Columbus avenue , 
Miss Irwin Is just now in the Thou.sand, 
Islands, and she i? going to visit Callfor- j 
nia for the ttr--)t tune u: several seasms, ; 
and she is a woman of .speculative disi>> ; 
sPlon we will hear tha;t she has aciuir-.i ; 
a-n orange grove or two and perhaps 
bought uut a rasln factory. I 

^^ « * • 

The drarraUzed version of the late Gen. | 
Lew Wallace's novel, "A Princ^ of India/" 
wiilch has been made by J. 1. t-. i-iaiK, 
wUl be produo*»d by Klaw & Erlanger at 
the New Amsterdam theater In January. 
It will be a tremendous stage producUon, 

rivaUng '"Ben Hur" In It^ m^tT^'^l^l^' 
Jo.^eph Brooks of Uie firm of Klaw & Er- 
lanser, during his recent trip abroaxi, 
placed ord.n-s for the costumes and an- 
cient weapons -with firms in London and 
Berlin. The music to the production will 
& written bv Dr. Horatio Parker, pro- 
fe«isor of music at Yale, and ane o( Am- 
erica's foremost composers The story 
de«S with tho perl.xi of the overthr.>w 
of the Greek empire by the Turk.s, under 
the Saltan MohaJnmed, culmlnatlrg In 
the siege arid fall of Constae.linople. 
Among oth'^r great characters is lntr.>- 
duced the mystic wanderer as the Prince 
of India. The period, story and locale 
of scenes furnishes a magnificent oppor- 
tunity for unusually elaborate musical 
background. Not only the Greek and By- 
BaJitine music, sacred and .secular, but 
the t")riental love music and martial 
strains of the conquering Moslems of tlie 
fifteenth century, axe called for. 

Miss Helen Lackaye has been engaged 
by Charles P. Elliott, manager of Mel- 
bourne MacDowell, as leading lady for the 
balance of the summer sea.8on and all of 
next season. She Is the sister of Wiltoa 


Now See 


Real Free 






No Parade We Put the 
Money in the Shows. 




Prima Donna of tlic IJoyal Opera 
of Stockholm, Swinlen, will appt'ur 
in conoeri at the 


Tl i:sD.\y, AUG 15, 
At 8 o'clock |». m. 

Popular prices will be charged. 

Tickets sold and scats rj-scrved at 
LuiidlHTK & Stone's, 221 
W'onl SuiK'rior .Sti"cet. 

and James Lackaye and has been on the 

I stage but a short while. 

• • • 

The r.ew piece for the Rogers Bros., 
which Is to be called "The Rogers Broth- 
ers in Ireland," provides all the chiirac- 
ters except the stars to be Irish and 
speak witn a brogue. The brothers will 
not abandon their dialect even on the 

"Ould Sod." 

• • • 

John C. Fisher, of the firm of Ryley & 
Fisher, which o'wned the famous "Floro- 
d<ira" success, has Joined the Schubert 
forces. It is not yet known whether Tom 
Ryley will follow him. Another producer 
who has Joined the new crowd is Frank 

Per ley. 

• • • 

Edna "Wallace Hopper Is to be starred 
by David Belasco In a new play, but pre- 
vious to Its production she will go out 
In "The Heart of Maryland." 

• • • 

Eleanor Robson will open her season at 
Minneapolis on August 28 In "Merely Mary 
Ann." A week's engagement will then 
follow in St. Paul, after which will l>e la- 
augurated her first trip to the Pacific 
coast as a star. It will also be the first 
time Zangwill's play wlU be seen In th* 
far West. 

Miss Olga Netheraole haa decided te 







•ail for this country September 30. After 
two weeks of rehearsals tITe company will 
open In Wa-^hlngton on October 23. Mlsa 
Nethersole will bring with her severe! 
iaemlers of the company that Is ic sup- 
port Tier, and others will be engaged here. 
'The Liibyrlhth,' in whloh she if to rtp- 

S;ar, will hi- partially staged under the 
rectJon of W. L. Courtenay. the diama- 
c editor of ^he London Daily Telfgraph 
and editor of the Foftnlghtly Review, who 

made the trantilatlon. 

• • • 

Charles Frohmnn has arranged with Sir 
CharU-8 Wyndham and Mary Moor^ to re- 

controls the A nerican rights, and those 
familiar with .hd situation says this 
Dolnts to a draimtic partnersihip between 
Mr. Harl»on a ad Hawlrfey. 

A new dramt, "From the Depths," by 
William GJleJ. will be given Its firet 
oroduction«at ihe writer's home in New 
Lexington, Ohio. The author and Joseph- 
ine Giles will be seen In the leading 


• • • 

A new play >y John Luther Long and 
Edward Child£< Carpenter, entitled "The 

DraiTon Fly." viU b«j^J;^jJ«|),^j||^'^^^"^^a ' P*^'""<^"^*^'y ''^"S-"™^*''*' ^'^'^^ down the 

•The play will be 

son. J have not forgotten her gentle i center of the stage flinging her legs aj 

differingly appropriate act^C'h f<5 all yf 
her character*', ns "wrll afe Wondfous elo- 
quence of speech. But her Peralta, wlio 
danced In "A Winter's Tale,' was more 
memcrablc to mc than any other. 1 hat 
dance was startling at first Fl^ht. for it 
broke out as suddenly as an inte-polated 
specialty In a musical farce; and it was 
overwhelmingly dramatic, for the beauti- 
ful creature, s-ix feet in height and pro- 

nature, if Wlsg Aiitler.?oft ha^ <J&red 1] 
early In list c»U'C*r» Vt^n Uer ^i*t «ra9 

O^w and Tier staljuing unauthoritative, 
le carpers ^ould have denounced It. 
But by that time she had developed a 
facility in aotlng commensurate with her 
natural gifts Qt v.ojcc and beauty, Lon- 
don had decided that she was a great 
artist, and so Now York did not hesi- 
tate to admire thft astonishing dance of 

tour. John Hare will also be seen this 
■eason in America. 

• « • 

The company that is to support Florence 
Rob. its in "Ann La Mont" is now com- 
let( d. In the cast are Lillian Arm;-by, 
ax Figman Robert McWade. Norah 
Lamison, William Thomas. Florence Rob- 
toson, Mercetta E.^monde, ClifT-rd Leisrh. 
w. R. Spencer. Wilbur Hudson and Aiex- 


ander von Mitzel. The last named won ; the famous^ortanizatlon of actors in New 
more than the visual share of glory a 
year agu In Blanche Walsh's company. 

• • • 

AUhouffh a route is booked for him 
Charles Hawtrey will not appear on this 
•Ide the coming seiiiion. He hail at first 
Intended to bring over a compiiny and 
plav thirty weeks at leas-t. but ho has 
canceled all that and will remain In 
London. He has been ergaged by Fred- 
eric Harrison, of the Ha>-market theater, 
for or. ^ ' 

ne ■ 
,Li.. . 

uctlon at the Garrick 

Annie Ru«a5ei will be starred this pe>a- 
son under the management of Maurice 
Camnbell in a new three-act comedy of 
modern life by Channlng Pollock, entitled 
"The IJttle Gr ly Lady.' It is a come-dy 
of Washington life. 

• • • 

The new clubhouse of the Lambs club, 
cortanizatlon of actors in Ne 
York, has Just been completed. It Is a 
h;indsome stru -ture located at 130 West 
Forty-fourth sreet. a<nd has lieen erected 
at a cost of $; 00,000. 

• • • 

Twenty yearF at any line of business Is 
a good record, but to have two decades 
of experience on the road trying to please 
the fickle fanciis of the American theater. 


A New Baby. 

A New Baby! 
far ns. 

WHat Present Daty Fckvorltes Got In. tHe 
Past and Gor\e—I^Atx Sxilly Was Sat- 
isfied WItH $25 E:ach Week and 
Ous Hill Asked For Only $40. 

N\w York. Aug. 12.— When the success- 
ful vaudeville team of today can't get a 
contract for a week's work at some tlg- 

golng public, and succeeding at it. is 
equaled by few; but when Al G. Field, the 
of the principal parts in the well-known c Inst re 1. inaugurates ^^®^„.. 

f S. McLelLan play, "On the coming season It will he his twenty-first y^e approximating }250, said team con- 
.." of wliich Charles Frohman I lour at the head of a minstrel show. I siders Itself trod under the heel of the 

I merciless manager. A young woman who 
'has h:id the slightest of stage experience. 

5K>a0H?^><K><>OCHD<>OO<KKKXH>O0<KKK>C^ in considering the situation: 

ballads, parodies, etc? I have not played 
In New York since last September, and 
at that time made the most pronounced 
hit of any single performer on the Bow- 
ery. In proof of what I say I refer you 
to Mr. Moreland, your stage manager, 
_ _ - - _ _ - who is well acquainted with my abilities 

but who ciin sing some, said the other day i as a performer. My lowest salary Is $35 

per week. I have a lot of new stuff to 


Dancing On tHe Sta^e Is HHot All F^xin 
and Pleasvire— Its Danger and F'atlg'ue 
— TKe Modern, and tKe Old Dances 
ar&d THelr 

"I cc^uld have been bu.=y every week of | open in New York with which hfis never 


the season if I had been willing to accept 
pauper's wages. They only offered me $Jo 
or %-H) a week, and I'd rather sit in my 
little hall room and spin than take that 

It was not so In the olden days. 

B. Baruch the old watchman at the 
Majestic In New Y'ork. throws an inter- 
esting light on salaries of the past, whtn- 
evf-r ne fttls like turning over the pages 
of his scrapttook and discussing their in- 
teresting entries. 

Men and women of the stage, whose 
reputations extend over several counlfis, 

y vlfeo. 


m'at.:'n r 


been done, and a euro hit 

This modest request bears the mana- 
gerial annotation, "siUary too high," and 
Press didn't play the London that time. 
When Fred Hnllen and Enid Hart were 
doing their specialty Mr. Donaldson re- 
ceived this Interesting communication: 

"Inclosed you will find pictures. 1 have 

also drew a desins for the cut. In ilie 

picture of Pinafore I h<id on red stockens, 

and they look bl.ack, so that they dont" 

show; so please tell the man that makes 

were willing, a quarter of a century a'feo, | the cut not to forget to put legs on mc.— 

to work for what they could get, and be Enid. The rest is all i ight. 

. glad of the chance. Baruch was a watch- I "HALLEN & HART." 

O^^CH>0<K5^>0<K>0<><>C>0<K>O^XKK>0^a^^^ man at the old London, on the Bowery. ( It Is understood the man who made the 

when Jim Donaldson was the arbiter of i cut obligingly supplied Enid with the ue- 
the career "of a stage performer. She stage fashions on the East side. I sired extremities. 

was imported >y the Kiralfys for a re pro- . Here's one of the nrat of the letferes i Henshaw & Ten Broeck have a Broad- 
duction of "Tie Black Crook." widch had ' pasted in an ISSl scrapbook. and bearing way reputation now in musical comedv, 
staJid at Nibl< 's Garden, which had mold- the signature of a woman who in recent t,ut the Bowery and JoO a week apiece 
ed. Under sU( h circumstances sl.e passed i years hua been able to write her own looked good to them twenty-four years 
for more thai a fine dancer of the un- ' ticket— up to a reasonable amount— in tiie j jj^q From Detroit they wrote. May 19, 
varied Spanish type. At the end of her | amount of salary demanded: , ' 

engagement si e would have gene back to ; Detroit. J<in. 21, 1881. 

Madrid and It .-en forgotten by us ^.tyn— i "Manager Donaldson, London Theater, 
If there had) t been a iucky Incident. I New York. 

John S. Sarg. ant, tljen in the htight of i "Dear Sir: Can y^u play me one or two 

- ' weeks at your theater commencing Feb- 

Y'f-k. Aug. 

:■:■; rwi>;o."' 




-"I'll give you a 

a showman: ".see 

The L - : g 


them again 

t; -ncs 




r formed 
i^t.i. Shubert 

is to 


n a jiffy she was worth $1.U0«) a wt ek. 
where before the had no more than earn- 
■U JIW. 


greatly oblige. 

re so high, 
wrote from 

"Would like to open at your place June 
20 for one or two weeks. Salary, $100 
I>er week. If this me^ts with your appro- 
bation an early reply will oblige. 

•john e. hbxshaw and may ten 

Bryant and Richmond also placed their 
services at a small figure about tho date 
• s last mentioned, when tliey wrote: 

"If you will give myself and wife April 
4, one week, we will make it at JTO. This 
is the best I can do, and lower than we 
get any place. Business comtdy sketches, 
which will prove satisfactory to you, 1 am 
positive. Very respectfully, 

What magic, what mystery, what charm these words have 
for us.' Tet, how infinitely more they mean to the mother. A new life ; 
short, to be sure, but full of possibilities. Some one must be patient, hopeful, 
watchful, proud and never discouraged. That "some one? is the mother. She 
has heard her baby's first cry, and whether it be her first or tenth, the feeling 
is the same. Her feeble arms are out-stretched; those arms that will never 
desert it as long as the mother shall live. And that hand which supports the 
head of the new-bom babe, the mother's hand, supports the civilization of the world. 
Is it any wonder, we ask you, mothers, that with all these responsibilities 
resting upon your all too weak shoulders, we urge upon you the necessity oi 
selecting the babe's medicine with utmost care ; the necessity of protecting your 
babe from worthless, unknown and narcotic drugs as you would protect it from 
the fire ? 



jCv^cgc table Prcparalioa for As 
simllating tficFoodanLlRegnla 
IvTig the StoHiiichs and Bowels of 



u ' . .. 

ho ii> 
tirn. ; 



h'!! -■ ! "I 'vnere oeiore^ne nau no more tnan earn- 1° "••'■• "iii'ls AN^nTe^'haRT" 

' '*«, 'M-,*"^;^ , « I .u J -.1 _ r)<in Sully, who later attained eminence, 

popped l..e Domino Rouge Is the dancer whom Ljijint pUtee his salary figur 

:>e(.;a.ii /.i mi- ; i described, si; weeks ago. as having been | ^.l,j.„ J^ April 17 1878 he ' 
r iiis companions in* exploited t)y s> nding her Into public places ^ Baltimore* ' ' 

You are wrong to | —hotels, restj. urants. theaters, on Fiftii , "Dear Sir: According to your wish, I 
;.-* :s no more than ; avenue drive, and even to a mass in write you again and would like to ojK-n 

■ ;• '..t-'iit and mam al<-'ne; church— with he upper half of her face ' with you as soon as possible to do my 

;m artist— sometimes. And one covered by a red scarf. At her debut the , new specialtv. Songs all new and on the 
v\!.. .. in a Daruy and Joan Roiig. ; audience asserted its sophistication by ' topics of the'dav and sure to' make a hit. 
.Mng Darby as a lusty lov- .leclinlng to l>e thus hustl«d into the 1 1 also have afterpieces. Terms, fJ3 a 
:.e cornes out for an encore slightest excitement. So the Domino week for two weeks. An eaily and de- 
wn old. His o !"'"'•"[ Rouge started worse than Carmencita. and cided answer will greatly oblige, i'ours ^ Tnufur.* d*> RmilpttP ft .1^ Trente-pt 

m p^^ntomim.^ cten- ^^ ^appy cha: ee put up her value sudden- i truly. £)AN luLLY ." otf.r mte" Hot before the writer an 1 con- 

!y us h.. iMopmBliy. -fhe app eciation has come about. , Gus Hill who Is worth a few thou- ^^g^^ 

however, and she has danced down the , sands, or millions, or mllums today, set I , f tho mo«it fimoii« antl most amns- 

error of her introduction. If. now. she furU. his ter.ns on Augu.«t 4 l.^^l. thi^. [;?g" ';/f ^^e ma^ aUaW"^^^^^ 
wt re to take off her mask and show a , <-an you play me at your house the ^,°,„w wavf been nlanned within recent 
pretty face! Probably that i.«n't po.ssible. I week of September l^at the small salary I «;'?^'^h h^^^^ ^^cen planned^ within^^recent 

Carmencita md the Domino Rouge are i of J-f Pfr ^eek In m> ^n^^^ magnificent "swell-mobsman" Ardis- 

exponents of < ittrenie contrast In dancing. ^ ]^,*i"!?^I!^.^L^^^.^^.ByJt•Adjng my margin on | ^.^.^ ^,^1 j,^^^ successfully "worked" 

(Continued from page 13.) 

a caricature ot an 
s later, knock-, 
d the ballet chorus* 
: How hard It tried I 
11?; t gor expi'i tatitkn. j 
iiuiidred degreis liot, I 


\ 1!; 

\ - 







. ........ -. ^.-- --- - , .», „ -^ -. — -•-- "- V - — - jj* auaw^liilK lliia ¥OU will ouiige, V 

1 Hattie Williams, who , if she ever \i alks ttat-footed. Not only etc., "GTS HILL 

^ example, an."! =■ rmb-l are her heels .-ff the floor all the time she j a' program of the Theater Comiqu* 
■yi.e, alth- ''e ' is in sight. I ut not once does she rest | Cleveland, bearing date of March 1. 1 

.lie minor • 'k ; nn her soles, md the tips of her two big 1 showa the officials 

n lUid Halt.t.. The t, es are all > he uses. And. unlike Car- | Kellackey 

' ' ■ " ger " " 

M. J 

P' - 
before and since he came to the conclus- 

, j Ion that roulette was unworthy of his at- 

." I tentions. Its companion game, trente- 

et-quarante, then, he saw his r>penlng. 

Vanishing for a space from the neigh- 

ProDiolcs DigcstionCheerfiil- 
ness andRcst.Conlaifis neilher 
Opmm.Morphine nor Mineral. 
Not Narcotic. 

Pumpku* Sui' 
jUx.Svina * 
B»(htli» SJtt - 

f4irm S«cd ■ 

A perfect Remedy forConslipa- 
lion. SourSlota&ch.DiaiTiw)ex». 
Wornvs .Convulsions , Fever is !i- 
ness and Loss OF SLEEP. 

facSimiie Signature of 

The Kind You Have Always Bought, and which ha.s been 
in use for over 30 ysars. has borne the signature of 

and lias been made under his per- 
J^.^_yz- sonal supervision'since its infancy. 
(<!cZc.JU44 Allow no one to deceive you in this. 
All counterfeits. Imitations and "Just-as-good** arc but 
Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health of 
Infants and Children— Experience against Experiment. 


Castoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare- 
goric, Drops and Soothing Syrups. It is Pleasant. It 
contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Xarcotio 
substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worms 
and allays Feverishness. It cures Diarrhoea and Wind 
Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Con.stipatiou 
and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates tho 
Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep. 
The Children*s Panacea— Tlie 3Iother's Friend. 


tlie Signature of 


Lji*.<i«f^— V 


The Kind You Have Always Bought 

In Use For Over 30 Years. 


vu SO wurn t.y wi-rk t men.-lta. her Jnanner is original and ec- 
. irit house had at ; eentric 

' doubt their .«! ic- j 

'. you, IM •■ .....i-n, 

le unileV r^y. ^^ ^\ 

aiice Ihemsiciv ; - f'-H 

very thing d"ne that » 
w forty mi<iutes lojigi ; 
:,e<night Wfore. | ,., ^^^-^ j.,,^.^.^_ ,^^j ^j ^....^ ponfantl 

Pissimists d plore the degeneracy which 
they perceive n stage dancing, as they do 
In the drama generally. Those who are 
• Id enough like to talk of Taglloni's won- 
iroiis grace 'n skirts to her ankles, of 
Fanny Ellsler s poetry of motion draped 
to her knees, and of even Bonfantl. for 







.V,.' wK. eve? thinks of ffv ! though her 1 -gs were dL^cloned to the 

;\';;\l m'^rs^' muS less 'of i hip.. she ^ore the quite legitimate 

may become dcadl : tliough rudimmtary gauze of the Italian 

', though, when 1 saw .'"Itt premle •. It was in The Black 

g and palpitating from u.e ^^rook, forty years ago, that Marie B-.n- 

i dance that had looked as fantl was the hint r-i the old-school cele- 

ballroom belle's waitz. She brlties. She narrit-d into tho rich Hoff- 

dry that she mo;s- . man family, gave dancing lepscns to 

"•• m with her timgue, and con- fnf-hiunable g rls and boys after f^he be- 

makc the spectators believe she 'came an Imj overlshed widow, and died 

I repetition of the exhausting | not long ago l>ewalling the fact that the 

But 1 remembered that Ger- ballet of the >almy days can no more be 

r. Estelle, her former mate at found except n grand opera. 

Fit Ids, had died of a heart dls- Optimists are excusable, it seems to me, 

: ought on by such dancing as jf thev regard a woman toddling stiffly on 

They had matched up Gertie Moyer , her tiptoes as- being a less plea.^ing sight 






ea?>y • 

smiled with lips so 

te« • ■! 

l.Tfkev rirr.iiri.-«or- R C Hurt m-im- ♦ •lui-'iiiiiK ii'« «i ei'.i" e iiuiii ijie iicis"- 

r r''f. 'Bal;'es*' stage manager: B^y ^^^.TJi-n'^i ^','.^','If^^,v"-;.S[;VnIe!f bv 'a 
Idiag, treasurer. The Russell brothers ^f^/J^i^TPtll^i:"*^!'"^: ,:^?*^°i"P'L'l !lH?' 5 


were the topliners on thjs particular bill, 

their announcement reading: 

John and James, in their White 
and Black Changes, Intro- 
ducing the Fi'll'iwing Spe- 
Dot Boat by Steam ..John Russell 

Katofayn James Rus'-'ell 

Mischievous Orisprmg 

The Ruasella 

In which James Rui^scl makes 
the quickest change from white 
to black on record. 

It waj^'t quite so soft for John and 
James In those times a.s it is today when 
they want and get a salary in tiiree fig- 
ures— and three mighty big figures at that 
— tor their act. From Milwaukee, on Ja«. 
i;0, 1{<«0. they wrote: 
■ •.■t*...-..-.. ■■•».».^*.«» ....... "('afi vjvi tK*olt US f cn* two xvccks com* 

and quick that (Krtle, to equal her. h;is ' "^ ■'^;^'^"jj*n™^.fjo"ji^i,j"y flings" YiVr feet j mencing April L'tJ? That will be our first i whichever way the quartet stake (and 

to strain evt ry flt«-r of hers-elf. no matter i q.^.^^ ^^e^ head or even devotes her supnle- I appearance in New York in five months ' they have the finesse to vary tlieir stak- i » ., •„ ,^a^,.^ ^..^.m Mt.«: 

what may happen to her heart. . ' ncss to cakenalklng. By the way, why i We shall open with new bushiess. Salary i Ing more than oncei, they win. After I over to the summer invaaers irom i\tv\ 

Do you lecail the Angelis ''f t^''f;,_V5,^1 can't men lenrn to dance with i^omethins i the same as before. $5i per week, jointly, eight coups, "la sockte se retire majestue. I York but the best of the hotels and 

Hoping that you will favor us with an { u.nement. " carrying with them 18(»,(K.iO ' ' 

with Flossie Ho{.e. a girl so very limber | ^ smaller sat -^factlcn In plastic art. than | 

friend of his own sex (and profession) and 
a couple of beautiful and well-dressed la- 
dies. The party ranged them.selves, two 
on each side of the trente-et-quarante 
board, and while the cropier was shuffling 
the cards preparatory to starting a fresh 
set of deals ,the lady on one side engaged 
the umpire In ingeniou,^ chat— asking ex- 
idnnations of how the game wa.< jilayed, 
and BO forth— while she on the other re- 
quested umpire No. 5 to supply her with 
gild change for a bank note. At the pre- 
cise instant when the croupier was ready 
to begin one of the ladles dropped 30 louis 
on the floor, wheie they rolled noisily 
hither and thither, creating a most un- 
seemly diversion and attracting all eyes 
from the cloth. Att^^ndants gathered up 
her gold: whereufion the game proceeded. 
The Ardis*on iiuartel. as the Gallic 
chronicler playfully has it, "attempted 
ieoureusement par paquets do miile la 
rouge et la couleur," and, behold. "Rotige 
gngne et couleur' no less than three times 
running. And, to cut a long story short. 

0<>0<H><K>0<H:HKH><H:H5i>CH?0<H>l>i>^^ gue who was not his wife. The story 

"^ was told so many times that by the 
time it reached the wife the woman 
was beautiful, young and even dashing 
in appearance. There was electricity in 
the air until It was discovered that the 

, Long Island habit of women coachmen 
was at the bottom of all the trouble. 

Even In the livery business they are 
not enthusiastic in manner, although 
it supplies one of the most profitable 
sources of income. It is customary, for 
instance, for some sort of conversation 
as this to go on whenever a rig is to 
te ordered: 

I "Will you send down my horse In the 
runabout at 3?" asks a summer visitor 

I who is paying a high price for stabling 

j her rig. 

1 "Why, yes. Miss Smith," answers the 
woman member of the family. "I'll 
speak to my husband about it. At 3 
o'clock. Yes, all right; we'll see about 

She could not be more patronizing In 
manner if she were keeping the horse 
and rig for nothing. But it was not 
meant to be anything but polite, with a 


THeir Don^t C&re Atiitxsde Has Cost 

THerrk TKeir Stores, Bxit TKey Still 

Have tKe Boar<lIn^ Houses 

and Lrlverfes. 

New York, Aug. 12.— The Long 
Islander Is not holding his own as a 
shopkeeper in the towns that are given 

would fit me," said the stranger, who 
haa never seen the proprietor before. 

He kept his eyes fixed on a bottle of 
pat>rnt medicine that stood before him. 

The visitor repeated his question. 

of a bt-.isuu. . . ^ . 

"But Leah didn't die out of the bust 

dl.«ting'.iished herself in the manner now 

ne^. said 'one who knows her; "unlike, familjar-in n-hat may be termed sym- 
who had to dance for a i metrical comcrtum. AmHIa dates back 

rich ' about t^wenty five years. The violence of 

E.-^tfUe Moyer, 

living, the Angelis girls 




have a 

>ther and Leah could quit when shed her activity Moked so easy that she was 
d enouKh of stage life. But Almee; called the Dj ncing ?\awn, and it wasn t 
ck.'?" tf> It fur fun.* I t"l she rctln d with an incurable Injury 

y. At the door 

carriage awaits 

ates they are 

- , ier. 

ville nearer the $1,000 mark than most eji- 1 The secret of M. Ardlsson's st.aggering 
tertainers reach, was wilbng to take »> success only tranpired wlien too late, 
a week as his share whcTi lie worked with | Horrltied at the loss to the bank which 
his brother Bobby, \\ltness: „ I the eight abnonial coups had caused, the 

"Boston, M'Yv.''.l^.^f"M^v" ^vVm.Y^ umpi'^s ordered the cards to be ex- 
in for one we^-k-the :3rd May? VVould ] ^ ti,„,„ „nr^ ^t^> 
like to play there with my sister, Lizzie i ;"'" ' 
Daly. Salary same af! before, $10. Kop- i i"*^> 

boarding houses are kept by natives of 
the villages. Only on the north side of 
the Island, ajid in a few of the places 
nearest to the city have the foreign- 
j born landlords proved serious com- 
petitors of the men and women who 
I were born and reared in these towns, 
suidned. There were eighty-four too I and who have seen thejn gradually 
In the pack. The croupier had I turn into summer resorts that are cer 

time, too; btit lurely 1 took less 
ure it! the Moytr s girl's dancing 
knowing that she probably risked 


life in it. The grtai of one looked a» j^ ^nh tne p-ing cut ol 
others, and I was sorry to i »j<hpy j^^^ (, ^^p train 

hapr»y as the 
be .aware of 

any difference 

*'*s- In liullet cla <ses n<-t only, but also 
'f'^'", practiced In Iramntlc schools. 
"^'" .\ distinct rain in sightliness has come 

f the toe dancers. 

,..^., ed in I hildhood. 

between \ when It co\i dn't be known what they 
would look ! ke when they grew up and 

j;jggested ill this one 
"Atlantic City. Aug. 


Comfort he could aiford to dTsregardVhe"^ increasing number of foreigners in 

1880— Friend weighed against his personal profits. . all these island towns who can adapt 

Carmencita and the Domino Rouge are | j,o a beautlfi I danseuse was exceptional, i eral business, having worked with the I j^ the annals of Monte Carlo 

Donaldson: Lizzie informs me that the' It Is more than probable that there j ^^grnselves so much better to the point ; sample last night 
position of stage manager is vacant, and will ever l>e another Ardlsson. It Is 
as I have had some years of experience oulte certain that there will never be an- 
In that position I feel competent to till it, other Jaggers. Jaggers Is the only Brit- 
also th<> ptisltion of straight man or gen- ■ jgher who figures at all outstandingly 

There was no answer. ^,., I certain emphasis that city people, were 

"Suppose that medicine s any good? Ip^-rhaps not all that they thought they 
he asked, lifting up the bottle It s j ^^^^ ^.^^^j j^^d to be kept in their places, 
for rheumatism. Is it all right? 1^^^^^ jj ^^ ^^^ supply all the money. 

The visitor was compelled to admit i something of this attitude Is sug- 
that he could not tell. "Got rheumat- 1 ^^^ ^jy ^^e demeanor of the land- 
ism terribly in my left arm." he went | j^^.^^ ^-^^ j^^ rooms, as well as the 
on, "and this did me a lot of good la.«t j^^^ g ^f ^j^g boarding houses. They 
year. Drummer from Jersey City gave i ^^^ ^^ ^^ g^^e taking money for their 
it to me. What I mean is, do you think j ^.^,^^^.,5 ^ut they are not doing by that 
It's any good after a year?" anything to lower themselves in their 

There was no reference to the wheel. ] ^^^.,^ opinion. They are co-dwellers in 
"I guess I'll try it. anyhow. You 1 ^j^^,jr ^^^ houses with strangers in 
wanted a wheel." Here he liftid him- 1 ^.^.g^y respect their equals. Most of 
self up and craned his neck over the | these families have back of them a 
top of the desk to look over the shop. ] ^pppj^jog^. vijiich can be readily traced 
"Say, ain't this wonderful rubb.r for ' several centuries further back than 
tires. Can't tear it. Only got that * those of their lodgers who happen to 

'have the money to rent the rooms. 

_. _ __ __^ »-v...,^... vrf V ■«■■• Ho WIS 3 

dancing like mad this wcf-k, becau.=e tliey : our agile flat-footers are. adult giri«5, s.- ! hest performers'l-n the prf.fesslon. amc^g y'prkghVremTn.^arid a7t\ir weo^ of watch- 
are in Paradise Garden and Wistaria j jeoted for -■ ' --' -'--■"- "~ • - -' '-'—-» ""-♦ ""-^ ^c i . . . . 

Grove, up in the air at opposite side? of 1 ^rcs. 

Broadway and so near that each can i curse _ _- ^- -.. .- ... „ 

hear Uie appi.ause that tlie other gets, public at tl eir best condition. Simul-'as George Converse. Salary $25 a week, ^^j^^^^^^ pen*lstenHv backed that num- 

CarmeiK'lta comes back after eight ytars i taneously. tl ey are taught to sing—for 1 Waiting a favorablt repiy. I rema.n yours j . , *k.C ^y.,. ^.^ of a laree canltal , "Why havent' you bv-i j^-. ..-.- i^c "«o ^v,..^v. ..^v.. — , . , ^ . . , . 4V,>* 

of absence: and it was twice as iong ago strong voices are another requisite at , truly. _ . . ''^KORGL CONW AY^_ | f^^^j;^^'^^""^ ^^^^"^^ ^ visitor to one of the ; ism, however, and he wanted to talk the small industries are leaving the 

ed for p-etty faces and elastic fig- 1 them our mutual friend Hart, and as I ,„g ^r.d record keeping he discovered that anTw:.a.r on the shops; 
?. put thiough an arduous, but rapid ; well know that man a^id wife detrarts in j ^^e roulette wheels had a bla* I t^fn Lnrlv all the S 

rse of ln»tructlon and given to the , the eyes of the audience I will bill myself ^^ certain number. He and hJs i H^^^* "^"^^'^ , ' „V^, 

of view of persons who come from the \ 
city. Take the fruit stores, for in- 
stance. Once they wore all in the con- 
trol of men born on the island. About 
five years ago Italian names began to 

now the Italians 
It is easy to understand why. 

Then the subject of the bicycle was [ The independent attitude is not in the 
finally reached. Any person un- least objectionable to most persons who 
acquainted with the Long Island way I go to these places. They admire the 
of doing bu.-^iness would never have sturdy Americanism that It represents, 
waited to get down to cases with a Others who have passed their summers 
person so much interested in other in Europe or in places where foreign 
inatter.s. He was not Intending to b^ landlords and landladies prevail some- 
anythlng but polite in his own way. ; times object to this point of view. 

got your fruit He was concerned about his rheumat- | Illustrative of the extent in which 

that she was first shown In New York, BO , the beglnnlnsr; and from the rank and I -p. b.-i »n*vi..*j. «..■>....,, ," <'"oV The trick was eventually detected 

her age figures up .something above the ; file of these ilmost machine-made choru- foot in the theater, and if a man *» J*'^'- : A^slno Ir sn^e^or^ and m.wad^^^^^^ 
safetf line drawn by the Gerry society. I ballets have -merged some of our clever- ous of his wife he «»>""> 'I ^J^t^Jl^Y i^^"" »"■ ^^J^is ar^not onlv verv D^rfwllv con- 
But she Is sti;i a oeautiful woman. Her ' est comediennes. ^ one. but I guess you know that I am no wneeis are not onij \er> perreciiy con- 
case is an illu««ration of how a mere in- \ Of all the dancers I have seen, none ; crank." 

cldent mriv firn upward or downward' lives with m,' so vividly as Mary Ander- 

I Btructed. but their parts are Interclvange- , ^-.rlv settlers 

afterward famous ' able, so that even If there exists a bias i of the early seiners. 

by' Long Island towns who was surprised about the medicine to the first person; hands of the natives is the appearance 
^^le to find that the name of a son of Italy | that came along. Then there wss not of the peddlers of Indian goods this 
*^"- hnri taken the place of this descendant much in resenting his apparent in- year. They are not natives of Long 


The Habit of Health 

Many people have a habit of ailing. How better it would be 
to learn to keep well. For health, after all, i5 largely a matter of 
habit, which all may acquire with a little practise. 


teach good habits to Stomach, Liver. Kidneys and Bowels. If you 
are subject to Bilious Attacks, suffer from Constipation or are 
troubled with Indigestion, Nervousness or ieadache, Beecham's 
Pills will reform all these bad habits and set an example of good 
health, which the body will quickly follow. I'ou can break up all 
sickly habits by occasionally using the heal.h suggestions trans- 
mitted by Beecham's Pills. 

as "The Roimig Mill Man," and Lew in any wheel it shifts from number to Oh, it 

Hiwkin« a headliner of today, were part- number daily. answered. 

ners "fhev wrote from Chicago in Au- '■ A bomb, arrangetl to explode In the ' Ing all the time 

difference. He had the only decent Island. They come, indeed, from the 

was too much trouble," he | wheels in the tx)wn, and to leave his Ghetto and speak with its unmistakable 

"There was too much kick- j ghop was to go without one. Besides, jargon. Yet they are sellmg the pro- 

Once the fruit was ' he would have been shocked at any ducts of the Indians who used to be at 

imputation that he had meant to be j home In these places 
Some of tho liverymen press into ' ^"^ 

-Hi A; L.sEE^'D;!^}^ Ija^ l^^.<^^.S^^_ :^ 

K'ist asking for time: ! gasmeter cellar of the Ca.«lno and ex- j ^qo green and then it was too ripe. I 

! "We having played the Western coun- 1 tinguifh tho lights, formed the crux of j -^,,,^_,.t \w\c-x\ to that all day from 

itry prettv well and having Chicago by ' another carefully schemed attempt to!,"" ' j. » 

I tiif suspenders, thought we would like | rob the tables. Theae are now illuminated ^"J^^ pePP't^- ,„„,,, rv is to what 

iio face an audience in the sweet-scented with enormous six-bumered oil lamps, as 1 There was some nqu)r> as 10 wnai 
town or village of New Ycrk. We re- well as electricity; so the plan would l>e : the state of the fruit usually "■as. , . .^ ^. -,^ ^ ar » a i 

iceived a letter vesterday from Ed. Baker. 1 futile, Thousar.ds of false counters-ln ' "Perhaps it was cne way or the other | the extra help they hire. Thus ^he"^^^ • 

land in it he informed us that he had I the day when countt-rs were played with I ^.y^ry once In a while," was the women of the family ofttn act as i ■•a--«-etg. 

bt-en speaking to you about us and told - instead of coin- are ajiother disagreeable i -...p^ "But I couldnt' stand all that coachmen in an emergency. Strangers j^ 

us to write, which acceunts for ihs memory for the Blanc hejrs. The coun- ! ^"^ po j gold out to the ,„ the village arrive and f 

• r. a little sooner than it_ would have lers were., many of them._ redeemed; but S'<>"^Pl-'^'"i"f- ,^,,.„,. ^._a how muchkair-.^ wnm^n In a runab, 

Herald excursion to Fond du 

at 9 a. m. Be on hand with your lunch 

lothtrwisc been. Now. what we do is | never again will a croupier accept siny- I>«go- ^^'^^^ 

to drive them to their destlniti n. If 

Sold Everywhere in Bozea* 

lOe and 25c. 

• done by nc one in tne business*— the thing but solid metal and notes. Of false , they call him down _ , , , .. ^ 

old gag. We imitate the banjo, guitar. I money there hiis, of course, been plentv; in the same way the shops for all | they are shy men, they are Ikely to b 
i violin, bass viol, trcmbone. base drum t but that (it is perhaps not unfair to 1 ama.ller wares are going gradually into 1 somewhat embarrassed at this sirgj 
; and cymbals. We don't say we do it, 
I but we do it. and as near to the instru- 
I ment itself that youd have to stand in 

with us pretty close be.fore you'd get on 

to u.*-. It is done only with the mouth. 

no mustache, etc.. and as singers we have 

no superiors in the profession. We do an 

act in whleh we change from Irish to j probable happens in due proportion.* 

Dutch, and introduce three original songs, 

•Wiiiling for the Parade." "The Census 

Taker" and "The German Boys in Blue. " 

The dale we want is September B, two 

v/eeks at a salary of $75 per week. 


A yellow sheet of note paper, with 
the indication that it comes from Hart- 
ford. March 2, 1880, explains Press E^d- 
ridge's position In those days: 

"Can you name an early date for me 

but that (it is perhaps not unfair to 1 sjy)a,]ier wares are going gradually into 1 somewhat embarrassed at thii 
hint) is as easy to on the player as i .-^^ control of others who don't mind jar kind of Jehu. But the woman soon 
„., ♦u^ K,.„u .# ^^. ^.,„.^- ».. — .w. , ^ ^j attention that per- ] p.jts those inexperienced persons at 

It Is not suited to tho ; their ease. Phe chats amiably with the 

Persian Nerve Essence! 

RESTORES VITALITY— Hav« cured thousand* 
ol casac oi NerToua Debility. Insomnia, Varico- 
cele and Atropiiy. Thet clear the brain, strengrth- 
«n the circalatioD, iSaKe digestion perleci, anS 
Impart a magnetic vigor to the whole belnj. \\\ 
drains and losses stopped p*rma^entIv. «i 00 per 

s f luusi xiv lorii iHien '•^■"^ ^.., - - - ,„„j„„„ ♦„ v.^ .. t » „« .i,!™ v„v,i* „i bo«; 6 boxes, guaranteed to cureorrefuna money, 

placed on the cloth genius of these Long Islanders to be stranger, and out of this habit an al- i^. Mailed se.iled. Book free. Persian Med. Co.. 

Prof. Karl Pearson, "is ' other than themselves even to make a most disastrous misunderstanding once ibje Ai 

on the bank-lf net easier. Even the ! ,..,_,„ the •so't 
paper-wrapped "ro<ile«ux" of five-louis : K*^'''8 ^"^ " ' 
pieces ("placque8"> must be torn open ' sons expect, 
nowadays when 

"Chance." sa^-s Prof. Karl Pearson, "is ' other 
not scientifically chance. ur.l«>ss the im- I Hvmg. 

There are some branches of industry 

eiing |>ublit 
at your "theater to do my turn of pathetic I realing ^iace elsewhere 

arose at Quogue 

A young woman spending her first 

summer there was visited every few 

eeks by her hu.sband. He was carried 

there by one of these feminine drivers, 

oroDortlon." From which it is evident 1 a bicycle cr an automobile, for in- | and in the course of events was seen 

that neither roulette nor trente-et-quar- i stance only the natives are able to ; on the street by his acquaintances in 

' But 

in particular, have found a prietor was seated at his desk. j ampton always told about having seen 

rch street, Philadelphia. Sold In Duluth 
only by Max Wirth, 13 West Superior St. 

Workingmenand Others 

are prepared to move you cheaper 
tetter than any one else. Covered 
or open drays, eame price, pomi 


fuid better 

vans or 

and be satlafied. 


i'd like a wheel if you have one that ' Mr. X driving with some lady* in Quo- 1 Pbones 492. ^0 We»t flupertor' »V 


-•^ - 




X. — . 



'WORLD ofsport; 



Maroons Whitewash the 

White Sox In Second 

Puwell. Passed bn II— McAleese. 8;url- 
n.'O hit— Howell. Sd ien bfises— Cla>'lor. 2. 
Time, 1:15. Umpm , Murphy. Attond- 
anoc. 300. 


Game of the 
m Superior. 

D.. Augr. 12— (Spe- 
rald.) — Staiichflelds 
.'cond g-ame of the 
r by a score of 8 to 
n the box for the 

excellent form. He 
Just thr»?o hits and 
renson was In the 

Take Second 
Series Fro 

Grand Forks, N. 
cial to Tiie H. 
Tigo^ra took the s 
aeries from Superi< 
3. Treadw-ay was 

Tigers and was in 

allowed the visitor.^ 

struck out six. S 

bjx for the atra: grers and pitched 

fairly g*>od ball, bu: was wild at times. 

Green Allows the DUlUthlThe^o?ils took mie hits, and nearly 

Sluggers But One 

Norihern League. 


Won. Lost. 


45 28 


45 33 


iZ as 





.4. i« 



^. . „ .._ ..,.-■- 

X a:,v - ' r' 

■ . : Ll; -'en x^'ho 


.slow taiitaltz- 


iliou3 smile, 

s- ■ 

. , . ,, i)Ltint over thf- 


sterday's pleu-sant I: 


park, and furnished 


- of j.jy for th^ ii.i-,.-- 


le boom city 

k...» 3 . 

Tbe «. 

. erdant 

r " - ■■■ ' " 

U.-.-HJ uii'iLi-; .-'■/x tear- 

1, - 

out at hla benders. Tlie 


?r the plate looking as 

a. hut the Champ.s kept 


in the ■'■■■ ■ ' : ■: ~ 


. Jers' rr 

ail canie in buncht>i. He was not given 
the very best of sv pport, and fielded a 
poor game himself. 

The features of the game were tht, 
iHsautiful stop male by Mct?hane, In 
the third inning, when he robbed 
Sp.xntvn of a hit; Anderson's long run 
In the fourth ini Ing. and Spanton's 
hi^h jump In the .'ixth inning. Harris' 
profanity wtts one of the uncalled for 
features of the game. 

Tho visitors sco /ed In but two in- 
nings. Treadway'i carlossness in the 
tlfth allowed the strangers to score, 
and two hits in tl e seventh gave the 
visitors the other two s.»re8. In the 
filth Treadway w;-akini>d. The first 
) man up, Mcrihane sent a long drive 
to Anderson. Han.s..n drew a pass, 
and White wa.s hit by Treadway. How- 
ell went out from Hanrahan to Span- 
ton. Hajuson scor-'d on a wild pitch. 
Sorcrison was issu *d a pass, but was 
caught between fist and seo^nd. In 
the Seventh the visiters took two 
n\->To. rtan.sen anti White led oft witii 
hi:.s. Howel went out to VarL"0 
. 'ly, Hansen icored on Mullane's 
throw to third, iui 1 White came home 
.>!i Siirenson's pu! out. The C'lher 
- tl innings Tr« Q<lway handed the 
•. i.-iii'jvh a bunch oi gooso eggs. 

The Tigers sc» red in tli© tlilrd, 
fourth, fifth and seventh innings. 


Batting Averages of Du- 

luth Men In Home 


Pretty Race In Progress 

For American League 


With but three weeks of the North- 
ern league season remaining, the Du- 
lulh team has what iooics like a com- 
fortable lead in the race for the 1903 
pennant, and the White Sox should 
once more end the season with tlie 
title of Champions. 

The last week was a disastrous one 
for Grand Forks, and the Duluth series 
took a decided crimp in the aspira- 


Of Old-Timc Players By 

League That Would 


Comiskey Welcomes Them 

to His Grounds at 


Boston, Aug. 12.— I have always contenfl- 
ed that sentiment counts for much In 
basebiiil. The baseball league that has 
the support of the once great stars of 
the profession Is pretty sure to come out 
a winner, while the league or club not 
In favor with Uie old players must suffer 

in consequence. 

In cllios with oiie club the old player Is 
often passed up and seidohi lecogaized at 
the gate. But tlie ex-National Iciiijue 
tions of the Tigers for first place hon- ! player is always a welcome gaest at the 
ors. For two weeks previous to the j Americaji league gTv.>und3 in Cuieago Bos- 
series here. Anderson's aggregation Ucn -d^PnUaaeipina. w^^^ 
was trailing the Champ.s, and for one ^^jj^j. ^vie old player the freedom of tbe 
day held first place in the league race grounds. On my last visit to Cnleago 1 
by three points. It was the only time,aad the pleasiire of^ meyiing several oid- 
the Duluth team has been headed this 
season, but it was not for long. The 
nwxt game put Duluth 

Score by innings: 
Fargo 00300200X-5 

And«^rson led oft vvlth a three bagger ' Crookston 2 o o 0— 2 

thirl and s nt home by Varco's I Summary: Earned run.^— Kargo, 2 Two- 

Varco stole heme after hd had i ^^so hits-Donovan 'r'_aeg*»r Bh.'^m on 

X .^ .1,1,1 .^„ 'vi,>^v,-i„ .'a .^rrvir ' bii Is— Oft HansoH. 8; off Siilcer, 1. Strike 
Ki.ue to third on Mo&hanes erior. ^^^^^^ ^^^,^^ g. ^^ gj^,^,^^ 3 „;, ,,y 

which gave C hant ler his base. Leach pucher- By Han.^on. 1. Wild pitch-By 
sacritlced, and Hj nrahan took a hit, ] Spioor. Stolen— Fargn. 1. Pa.ssed 
and sent Hanrahan home. Spanton I l)all3— Sperry. I^eft on— Fargo. 6; 

American Association. 



artd Caldwell eacl: failed to see first. 

If :l L-.=ir;t be*>n for the labels on ' With two men on bases in the fourth. 

etr ?ih:.".H th^ fins would never have j White made a costly error, and Ander- 

■ ^i for the same team,»>>n and Tresidway scored. In the fifth, 

^cj;v«s to he trampled Caldwell and MulLnne came home on a 

The Ma- , hit by Treadway In the seventh 

ball with Caldwell scored ou Sorenson's error. 

•r. and gave their pitch- [ The score: 

- f support that warmed I GRAND FOR liS. 

- of his heart. 'a „,<.,,.„ ^f ^'l' ^ "' 
. :-- hy Meneice past the . Anderson, cf 5 

:he only single se« chandler. If "■.;!;..! A 

Crookston, 8. Umpire, Quigg. Time. 1:36. 

Wational League. 


entire game. Leach, rf 

H iiirah m. 3b .5 



MuliLUie, c 3 

Tri.vidway, p i 

c;.., .y :. 
th" f!"' 

of run- 



'. first on bails, 
i,ie three errors Spanion. ib 
m not a man CaWwcU, ss 
- i nrst base. Powell 
^ Kwyd ball, and the 
' the Canucks did 
- at his expense, 
i the column of 
:os3 the border. 
.)t b*iou for Waller's two „ 
one re<l-shirted PlMJ'er 1 Fr."rh rf "' 
1 the j >y .!■< t long v|^,svi.ine. 3b 

I Hans'vn. cf 
minions showed their | White. 2b 



W 8 

AB. R. 

Ronesch. If .4 

lUpley, c 



first tendencies to circuit the bases in HoweU, lb 4 

the second. After the great Zelder [Sorenson. p 
had retired nn a fly. Tucker rapped I ^,^^^i^ 











PC. A. 








New York 1<« 

Pittsburg 102 

I Chicago 103 

^ ! Philadelphia 103 

^, Cincinnati 101 

^ St. Louis 105 

X Boston 102 

"[Brooklyn 101 


Played. Won. Lost. Pet 





Columbus .... 
Milwaukee .. 
Minneapolis . 
Ixjulsvllle ... 
Indianapolis . 
St. Paul .... 


Kansas City 


Played. Won. Lost. Pc 










six golf balls In the direction of the Tower 
Cliff. When last seen the balls were rest- 
ing peacefully on the snow, where probtib 

timers seated in a front box at llie Ciii- 

cagu American gn.'Unds. 
• . • 

There was Bmll Groes, the famou-j old 
Prwldence bacltetop. loolung as rugged 
a'lid happy as an Otiio farmer: Fred Ptef- 
ler. the famous second baseman of the 
Ci.jcago club, an artist and a winner; Joe 
Quest, another old Chicago second base- 

back in the 
lead and the W^hite Sox have been 
steadily opening the gap. 

The Sox have played like real cham- 
pions on the present home series, tak- ^ 

ing two Btraighla from Fargo, flvcj^.^/'iu app«ara<ice not a"day older than 
out of six from Grand Forks, and one when playing with Sliver" Flint, aiid the 
ins peitc^iauy oil i.i« si.uw. w.,^.^ t..»wc.w-,out of two from Wlnftipeg up to the|Oiily Nolanat IndianapoU^^^ 

ten games out of 329 times at bat, \ and at timed put up a great fleldirg game. 
„, .ui°nr = t,...,r, y,c^tir^<T Qv..rfli?P nf I The«e old players are now making C.ii^ 

sultant stream. 

The second Incident of note was a novel 
m.atch played at Barnton. Edniburgh. 
when Angus McDonald, one of the leading 

making a team 
about .2i:7, and 


an average 


average ^ui J ^^-^-^c^^^ home, and Informed jne that 

Columbus. Aug. 12.— Veil held Milwaukee 
down to four scattered hits yesterday, 
but errors gave the visitors their five 
runs. Attendance, 2,959. Score: 


.6W Columbus 1 0-1 7 4 

519 , Mllwauk«»e 0091040 0-6 4 3 

381 I Batteries— Veil and Brown; Morrison, 


Bateman and Bcvllle. Umpire— Sullivan. 

27 10 




Vi NEW YORK. 7; ST. LOUIS. 1. 

1 1 St. Louie, Aug. 12.— Thielman's wlldness 

1 gave New York an victory yester- 

dav. Taylor was effective. Attendance, 
_' 2,200. Score: 


I St. Louis 00 000 100—1 5 8 

E I New York .» 1 1 5 0- 7 8 1 

01 Batteries— Thielman and Leahy; Taylor 

nnd Bresnahan. Umpire— Johnstone. 

i'he score by tnni igs: 

out a single into If-ft field, and went] ^^^ ^^ 

to seconft on a wild pitch by Powell. , orand Forks 
I^eighty'3 timely two-bagger _ scored ! superiur 


him. The Crookston cast-off took l .Summary: Thre. -base «, a^- 

third on a pa.ssed ball and attempted P^r.n on ^f»f-^«,,^r^^:l?;^;}- .''p'^^lcf 7- 
to . when Claytor dumped a lit- |ns^>n. 4; i^^-^d '^ITl^-i^rJ.fTUi 

ODea. The Duluth captain ^uperiors>. ^^^^^u^ Ut-By Tr«adw;,y. 6; 
ten feet at the platf>, ' j^ Soren.^on, 5. liit by pitcher— White. 

Timo of game, 1:45. 

Pittsburg. Aug. 12.— Plttajiurg won one 
of the most remarkable games of the 
season In the tw«;lfth inning, after two 
were out, on two errors a .steal and a hit. 
Up to that point It was a pitcher's battle, 
both men being glvon perfect support. At- 
tendance. l.+W. Score: 

Pitt.-ihnrg 1—1 3 

....003 2 2 1 Ox— 8 Philadelphia MOO 00 000 0- 6 2j 

00 00 10 200— J] Batteries— Philippe an.l Gibson. Sparks I 

hits— Anderson. I and Abbott. Umpire— ODay. 

3 84 11 

- , ,. „., . , D IK • - . tht-y never went to the National league 

members of the Edinburgh Burgess club gg^.^^n hits a game. I grounds to see baseball, as the oid club 

playing with a full set of clubs, beat j ^ ^ ^ j f 26 fielding errors have I extended no favors, a*id never was asked 
Arnaud Massey. the famous profe.sslonal . "^ ' . .. .„„ „,.„,^ r.^ c.i'fnranv 

golfer, whose only club was a cleek by j been made in the ten »am^ or an for a^| . ^^^ ^.^ ^^^ ^^^^ ^^ 

rtve holes up and four to play. Mr. Mc- ; average of 2.6 errors to the game. j meet the old players, and to welcome 

Donald wa-s evidently plajing an exceed- ' .Such an average maintained through ) ^^em to his grounds, for Comiskey, hav- 
Ingly fine game, for until quite recently I the ten games makes a pretty hard ing* risen from the ranics himself, has a 
I the amateur record for the links was 78. combination to beat great veneration for the pioneers of the 

_^ ^ ^ .^ -o - vl«<itiiia- teams have made near- er«^it game. Ben Shibe and Contiie Mack 

ine \lsiung teams nave niaac near b ^j^^" pjnia^elphla athletics make it a 
ly as good a batting record, making ^^-^^^ ^^ welcome the old players to Ath- 
a total of 71 hits out of 327 times at l^^i^. Park in the same city up to this 
bat, but they have fallen ofi: in the season ha.s notoriously turned down the 
fielding averages, scoring no less than retired members of the profession. 

Louisville. Aug. 12.— Louisville defeated 
St. Paul by better all-round playing. At- 
tendance. 2,100. Score: 


Louisville 00 1 1 3x— 5 10 3 

St. Paul pO 1 0-1 9 2 

Batteries- Ferguson and Shaw; Sessions 
and Sullivan. Umi>lre— Kane. 

• 1^ O'Dc" ''■^>'» iiiiiiirn mr>« 'Superior, 

cau<nt mm by icn leei ui mc jjicn'-, ; j^^, 

and" while the Champs were engag- hj^ipirc— Anderson. 

irm in a Uttle g<^- - f tag with him] 

between the Claytor tore PARf;<"l WINS 

around to third, l: -; :s struck out. TAAU'J iTiii*?. 

For four innir. -s it was one-two« 
thrfw with the Canucks, but more 
trouble started in the seventh, when 
Zelder drew a on balls. Claytor 
struck out and Leighty smashed out 
another two-bagger. Nehr fi«^lded the 

Crookston's Winning Streak 
Is Broken By Farmers. 


Chicago, Aug. 12.— Chicago defeated 
Brookln 3 to r^ In a w»»!l nlay«^l gamo. All 
the runs scored resulted from clean hitting 
and well placed sacrlflci-s. Attendance, 
10,(») Score. 


Chlc.tgo 0010O0 2X-3 10 i 

Brooklyn 2 0- 2 5 

Batteries— Briges, Welmer and Kllng; 
Jones and Bergen. Umpire— Klem. 

Cincinnati, Aug. 12. — CIncinn.ati gave 

t^rgo. N. !>., Aug. 12.-t3pe.ial to 1^« , „ _ , ,, . ^ 

, Herald )-Pe'o liaii*on hold Crookston f o ' Harper poor fiel.llng support :ind was un- 
ball and threw t.< third to hold Zeider, | f^T^ hit- y'».sterda / ariernoon and won able to ^ecure OMisccutlve hits off Frazer 
but Weiler let the ball go through him , ^,^jj mJ^ effurt. llogave three bases on except in the first Inning. Attendance, 
and Zeider scored. Lelghty going to . balls and hit one 1 iJ.n. His support was; 1.472. Score: „ „ 1^ 

third. Claytor .sma.shed a hot one at I ruber ragged. Melil being tlie chief .^f* 1 p,_^,„„^., 1 a a n ft n n n a_ 1 7 

Weiier and the third bfuseman Juggled . fender, w.vii erroM on ail three of his Clnclnn.atl 10 0-1 7 

It l.>n« enough to let Leighty scored ch,«ices, two of w iich came hi a buntn. 
iv A Ci ivtor roa< ii first Kocers hit I The little fellow rarely luis such an off 
Aud Claytor reain nrst. itogers ""-1,3^.. ,,,a the fan.'? found ample Axcuses 
but Green struck out. and Claytor <f^^ ^^^2%iirvicii^nl Tr;v;ger ..hil In the 
was Ciiught trying to steil third. {third was the battuig feature. 

Only nine men f.vced Gr^en in the , jf^ the first Ba ter tur.iu^l, Schlatter 
first three inning.-*, but in the fourth >tran.bulated and .Jvlngiton swatte^l the 
the Champs had a chance to score. ; txtll. ois.m kno^-ke i a short one to u.>m>- 
«^ewman struck out and Si reached I vaiu who threw tu se-^md to catch l^iv- 
Oatewood's error. Meneice | »^8^t"", a"'» "^^^' 

TOLEDO, 8; KAN3.\S CITY, 1. 

Toledo. Aug. 12— Piatt pitched his first 
game for "foUdo yesterday and held 
Kansas City safe. Attendance, 1,000. 
Score : 


Toledo 2 2 1 0201X— 8 12 3 

Kansas City 0100000 0-1 7 4 

Batteries— Piatt and Clark; Bonner and 
Butler. Umpires— Owen and Haskell. 


Cfookston Will Have But 

Few More Home 


whereas he went round In 73, a score 
that would have made the professional 
play up to his best form even in the event 
of his enjoying the use of the full comple- 
ment of clubs. 
This is not the first time by any means 

that a player has been handlcappc^d in 
this fashion; Indeed, such a match was 
witnessed bn the North Surrey golf links 
at Norbury in the early autumn of 1903. 
On tius occasion the club professional, A. 
Thomson, selected the putter as his Im- 
plement, while his opponent. H. S. Leuwn. 
wlio is a consistently long drive and a 
better than average player, had the use 
of all his clubs. How brilliantly the pro- 
fessional played with his single club can 

37 errors in the ten games, or an av- , ^^ Boston it is a noticeable fact that the 

erage of 3.7 to the game. \ ^i^^ ;>iayers seldom atterjd the games at 

Since coming home SI Bennett has < the S<5uth end groirnds, while they nock 

been outhitting any man on the team, ' to the American league jjark many holl- 

sng complimentary season tickets from 

having the phenomenal batting aver- 
age of .408 In the tun games. Your 
Uncle Si has been coming up with a 

rush in the batting list, and if he isn't j .^enl'Kllfoyl has the reputation of turning 
careful will head the league at the ' Oown the old-timers. I met Pete Nought; 

President Johnson. 

At Detroit they never lose sight of the 
old favorites, while at Cleveland. Prcsi- 

bT KMherer from" The Tact"' thiu he went j end of the season, where his batting ! ^hng In that city a few weeks ^ ago, and 

A few months ago a very similar match 
was played at Cannes by Charles Hatch- 
ings of the Royal Liverpool club, who 
WIS amateur champion in Hftl. Mr. 
Hutchings. who played with his putter 
throughout, took th« wh.ole course of 
eighteen holes In 87 strokes, and the na- 
ture of his play can be gathered from 
the fact that at the sevortcenih tee ho 

average has also improved during 
home series. He has had 13 hits out 
of .'^4 times up, giving him an average 
of .382. 
Neighbors has had 12 hits out of 38 

drove his ball Hi yards a distance that times up, giving him an average of .320. 

many players would only be too glad tD 
att lin with their drivcra. 

That the real n.jvlce would be most un- 
wise to back himself to win against an 
expert player, even if the lattei was 
given nothing but a billiard cue or a 
kitchen poker to jilay with, was made ap- 
parent early last winter, when .a work- 
man who was watching a golfer at prac- 
tice on the Mid-Norfolk golf links vain- 
gloriously n-marked, "1 could do a.^ well 
a.s that!" .Somewhat nettled by the criti- 
cism, the golfer challenged the other to 
a match, the latter to use the golfer't, 

the workman's 

Boston 000111010-4 S 

Batteries— Harp»*r and Schlei; Frazer 
and Moran. Umpire— Emsiie. 

Crookston. Aug. 12.— (Special to The 
Herald.)— ♦'rookston will not, during the ignorant critic retired a sadder and 
the remainder of the season, see much 

among the .300 hitters. 1 Clnclntiati 

Capt. Artie still continues to smash I j^ j^^^. York the American league ha« 

the ball when it is needed, and his i the sympathy of the ex-ball players hving 

the; in that vicinity. John 1. Brush, however 
has always appreciated the benefit of a 
good word from the oldtlmers. and all 
are heartily welcomed at the polo 
grounds. The result is that the New 
York National league club has no knock- 
ers among the ex-players. Then, too, 
John J. McGraw is ever anXLUs to favor 
an oid player, which niat.-nally adds to 
the fri-nds of the Now York club. 

Washington Idolizes the men who have 
made fame in that city on V.\'- .'^o '"""o 
The names of Jack Lynch,, Phil P'^^.^'-s. 
Charley Snyder? 'Dummy Hoy. Paul 
Hines Sam Trott and scor-vs of men who 
first gained laurels in Washington are 
well remcmbored by the local fans. 
Few grexit players have settled down to 

driver and the golfer ine worKmaii s flelding game, and draws more bases on 
I spade and hammer, with the n-.sult that|^„,,^ .»,f^ „^',, _„., .^ ^^„ ,_„„., »;r„ 

and Increasing his total average 

Nehr has been hitting the ball pretty 
regularly since he joined the team, get- 
ting 8 hits out of 30 times up, and hav- 
ing an average of .268. 

Meneice has slumped off, and has 
been hitting at only a .250 clip, with 10 
hits out of 40 times up. 

Newman has had but 5 hits, but has ^■^„ js.^.-. ,.— ., 

probably reached first base as often as make Pittsburg their home after <VlJ«ii"g 
any man on the team unless It is Bon- I the diamoivd. How differed 

nett. The little shortstop plays a star [J^J^g c"d he alwar" "nds a ready smile 
«,ij. __ J J . ^j^.^ j^^^^ ^j ^j^p j^pj^i manager. With 


American Leag:ue. 



first on 

score on O'Deas hit to Leighty. but 
was caught at the platd. 

During the rest of the game they 


doubit^, but Mehl ' Philadelphia 

nisi uii vjiiiovv.o.a o '^''"'- /"""'T'"" I dropped tho throv and Schlalt-r raced Chheigo 

rapped out the only hit of the oay. ,^^.,*^^3 jj^^. p,^n i:ut worst of all Mohl Cleveland 9ti 

and Si went to third. He tried to J^^^j 3tart«>d a thr« w for the home phite New York 8S 

and r>>considered. In his effort to cluck 1 Boston 92 

the ball it got Awaf and went out toward ; i>etrolt 97 

the Fargo player.^' bench between first , Washington 95 

"" ' ~ " round St. Ljula 95 

Played. Won. Lost. Pet 

the plate, and In the .seventh Green re- ^^e^f''^,/■i poi>-up i -ml thit Han.^on took. 

tired the side by pitching but four I ^.^jj^^^,^ ^j^de a p- or throw on Johnson s , 

K-.I1U !.4.,.>,,^ ir,.i tho hi l&man resristered at. 



of the "tail enders," as an arrange- 
ment has been made with the league 
whereby the team will play the great- 
er portion of the remaining games 
away from home. Zeider, the 
der, and Leighty. who did a stunt 
555 I of heavy slugging for the home team 
.&»» I at Winnipeg I ist weelc, which was 
.1X1 ■ phenomenal, have been sold to the 
•5-S , Winnipeg aggregation for a big con- 


wiser man 

Apropos of the Ben Nevis freak It is 
Interesting to note that* two Edinburgh 
golfers played a match in ISiH— twelve 
years before old Tom Morris stood In the 
c4uarry beneath the famoa* bridge at 
Ballochmyle and drove golf balls to a 
„,on-J P-ithway that was at the same height 
above him as the ball of the cross on 
Saint Paul's cathedral Is alcove the pave- 
ment—from tho Bruntsfield links to the 
top of Arthur's Seat, a well-known land- 
mark of E<3inburg's scenery that rises to 
a height of 827 feet above sea level. 

Amnog the eccentric matches that have 
been played, which include a fixture be 

the veteran Frank Bancroft at the gate 
he must indeed be an old bird to pass 
unrecognized. With President Au;^^^ 
Herrmann as full of sentiment as an e^ 


The feature of the game wag a run- 
nin(? one-handed catch by Neighbors. ^ 
•which robbed Green of a two-bagger 
and saved a score in the fifth. 

The score: 








Piper, rf 





How'U. cf .... 



Gat (> wo. id. 2h . 




Z<M<!er I'.h .... 




Tucker. If — 






LeiKhty, ss .. 







CLiytor, lb ... 



Rogers, c 






Green, p 
















E. S3 . 




Bi»nnet*, rf .. 



MfTitflcc lb .. 





O""--- " 




N cf 









Mc.\i>"<e c . 

...... • ' 

Kfehr. If 




Powell, p 



idump and the Ix Isman registered 
Dolan'3 earner. W Ing etided the business 
with a lly to War: Is h. 

Farso scored In the third when bit? 
singled and came across on Tratger s 
m.ignlticent smash to right center t..r a 
double. R-xse hit ind Wing played with 
the ball lung enouj-h for Traeger to score 
Dolani filed to Wins and Stripp drove one 

New York, Aug. 12.— New York by win- 
ning yesterday broke oven with Chicago 
on tlie aedes. Attendance, 8,000. Score: 

R H F 

New York 2 x— 2 3 2 

Chicago I 0— 1 6 

Batteries— Orth and McGuIre; White and 
Sullivan. Umpire— Connolly. 

i slderation and in excliange for two ^^^^_^ _^ ^ „„,^^ .»»,.«...« .* .. .,- 

^„ of the Winnipeg players, Messrs. John- tween*'rgo^fer"{u\Tan'archer-U^^^ 
35U son and Malony, shortstop and pitcher j pitying with liis usual paraphernalia and 
respectively. The drubbing which the I the latter with a bow and arrow— a match 

balls than any man in the league. Mc- 
Aleese has had 7 hits out of 33 times 
up, and Weiler 7 out of 42. 

The W^innipeg clvb has been strength- j ^''V'meat°"and" the "clever Bancroft In 
ened this week by the addition of Zeider • charge of the club, the ex-b.all players of 
end Leighty, two of the fastest and j Cincinnati find groAt pleasure in booming 
best hitting infielders In thq league. ! the game in that city. „„ .„^.. _- „ 

Tke Maroons are due to take a great , I^^I-Ueve a w^I^re^.u)^ 
big brace in their play, and the know- i ^j^teiic* 
Ing ones among the fans pick them to ^ was\he Influence of retired players 

win out at least third place, and pos- 
sibly second, especially if the Tigers 

that gave the Players' league- the upper 
hand in 1890. and John M. Ward fully 

continue the slump thoy took last wee k^ li^^^r^ir'^ht'e^er^aw^n S!" bL'^ebldl' 
Crookston came up with a rush iast ] ^.^^^^^ ComI«key wen his way to the 
week, largely at the expense of the Ma- j ^^^^j j^ Chicago through his baseball 
roons, and they have a show to climb 1 personality, and the e.*&a good wish»is 
out of last place which they have oc- of former ball players. The Union asso- 
~r— cupied all season. The management ! elation of 1S84. the Players leaj?ue of ISM 
tail-enders gave the peggers last vveek,j ending m a v^^^^^ ^^^^^ ^^^„,,^ ^ ^,^t sum for the , a^n^^A-e".an assoc^^^^^^^ 

lowering them to fourtii place l" the j has rcce«My b.^ /„^, '-^"^^A*:: 

procession, was enough to make Man- , ^^.|^^ -^j^^ ^^!^ j^^ ^^^ ,^,giy .^^^ wholly the mainstays of the team, and took this made successful In Boston through the 
ager Lamb do almost anything to jJUll j j^^ ^ means of propelling the gutta and I method of pulling themselves out of a 1 influence and g'lod work "/,J"®^„^,f„''l-!r 
himself together and the money re- 1 rubber .-i>herold. , , hole financially. The team has been ballplayers in tlds section or t^^^^^ 

ceived in the trade by Crookston \s ill j The match In question took place on ! j^ving in hard luck all year, and de- I think I .re.siaent_ wan j -.nn. ^ _ ^^^ 
Iderable for the backers of tho 1 the finks of the Brighton _aud_HoveCKjlf|gg^-,gjj ^ better standing than it has. 

*"" In the big leagues at the present 
time, the feature Is by long odds the [ th 

do considerable 

tearn. Zeider and ,^^^^fi^^/,/i^. "f | jS^^^^^ 

want to accept the transfer to W mm- , \^^f^^.^ Yorkshireman. and F. W. 

? from iiakt'r to Set latter. . 1 „, , ^ 

in the sixth Faigo added another pair ! Cleveland . , 
of s.'ores Warni..h started the fun by Philadelphia 

hittlne a 'lobbed b. 11 safely. Mehl bunted 1 Batterles-Joss and Clark; Wiiddell. 
one between Spice* and Schlatter so sue- 1 Coakley and Schreck. Umpires— O'Lougli- 
cessfully that he b?at it out and Warnish : lin and Hearst. 

rmde two sacks on It. The double .siteal 

WHS starte.1 aivi Varnish was apparently I BOSTON, 5; DETROIT. 2. 

surrounded by th. enemy between third • Boston, Aug. 12.— Detroit tried out an- 

.-PWl?d\^ph& de- ^'« '^"'i ^t first rebelled, but without 

How many games will be played 
here before the close of the season 
has not yet been announced by the 
league officials, but the number will 

ard batting in the 

tendance. 7,415. Score: 

Ft ' 1 F 

10002300 0-6 '7 2 

.2 0100000 4— 7 12 3 

a well- 

.... .. Sears 

of Hove. As the average eighteen holes 

ran to about 5.300 yards 

are 5,5«J0 yards in the 

lows that to get round in, say. tS throws 

requires an effort ranging from 62 to (5 

yards, a not overwhelming distance, but 

one demanding a fair amount of stamina 


not be large. The games this week \ !„ order to keep it up throughout tho 
were transferred because of the car- ' round, especially in view of the fact that 
nival which is on here and which in order to hole out every green a number 
would detract greatly from the at- 1 of short throws would be absolutely 
tendance at the ball games. In selling j '^«^^«f^';^y^j.^j,^g ^^ note Mr. Rnms 

TotalHi 30 

B'ore >y Innings. 

American league fully appreciates 
support of the reUred ball players, 
lorig experience as a baseball writer on 
the Cincinnati Commercial gave him tne 
ige eighteen noies wonderful race that is being made for 1 chance to become well f^'.l^|*"^«^ ™ 
(!ho,e at Brighton the American league pennant. Phila- the players especially ^."^'/"Ve ^^^^^ 
aggregates U fol- delphia. Chicago. Cle>-eland. New I 2l^^^ f^l'^l^^,^ thf^^n at that time, and 
York. Boston and even Detroit are all 1 pi^"[,caiiy through thc.r influence drift- 
possible winners. The beautiful spurt ^^ j^jto the game as an executive. This, 
that has been made by the New York ! no doubt, counts to a great extent for 
and Boston teams has been the feature I the favors shown the old P ayers at tne 
of the last month's play. The New American league parks outside of one or 
Yorkers won thirteen straight games *T?„fJff^|u„,am has clinched his chances 
and the Boston trailed them closely f " re-el^-^tlon. His open hand against 
throughout the spurt. Both teams 1 ^^^ chlldi=h actions 01 Barney Dreyfu.s3 
are now over the .500 mark and the j „j^ye the lirst real evidence that the Ken- 
leaders are well under the .600 point. ] fucky ooloned was not the meek, fright 

1 12 

Dtil'ith 00O00000O-«i 



Off i- -v..,!. 2; off Green, 2. Struck out 

I By Powell, 7: by Green. 3. Left on bases— 

"Winnipeg, 5; Duluth, 5. Wild pitch- 

" ! Fitzgerald, ss 
■*: Tracgrr. If ... 
i Rose, rf 

Dolan. lb 


AB. R 
... . 4 
... . 4 
... . 3 
4 hlts-Lelghty. 2. ! rvVr^fi-h cf * 

• hit -Tucker. First on balls- , ^jpj^,"'^^' 4 

Is the worst disease os 
tarth, yet tlie ea»i-st to 
cure whew you know 
wh«t to do. Manjr 
ha»e pimples, spots on 
tile sliin, sores in the 
mouth, ulcers, falltnK 
haiT'bone paia8.catarrh 
and d;>n't know it U 
J-LO )D fOlsOfi. Send to DR. BROWN. OW 
Arch St. Pbiiadclphia, Penn., for BROWN'S 
BLOOD CURE. f.t.OQ prr bottle; lasts one month, 
^old la Uuiutb only by Mai Wirtu, 13 W. Sup. Si. 

Donovan, 3b 4 

Hanson, p 3 

Totals 34 




9 •26 10 


AB. R. H. PO. 

Raker 3b 4 

Schlatter, lb 2 

Livingston, 2b 4 

Olson, cf 4 

Ludwig. rf 
Johnson, ss 

Wing. If 4 

Sperry, c 
Splcer, o 













Totals .33 

2 24 16 

•Livingston hit by l>atted baJL 

0' \\'ishington, Aug. 12.— W.Lshington and 
1 St. Li^uis split even on a double header. 

In the first game the local team hit 

1 Howell opportunely Washington bunch- 
ed their errors and St. Louis bunched four 
3 1 hits, two of which In the .sixth inning 
Q.) of tho second g.iine were scratches and 
1 ' the visitors giUned a which tho 

— I home team could not overcome. At- 
5 tendance, 4,931. Score: 

First game— 

1 1 Washington O2 02O0Ox— 4 7 

St. Louis ftOOOOOOlO-1 9-8 

Batteries— Wolfe, Townsend and Hey- 
Ojdoti; Howell and Sugden. Umpire— Con- 


2 eecond game— 

1 RHE 

0| Wa.shlngton 13 0—4 5 2 

St. Louis 000 05 00t>— 6 9 2 

— 1 Batteries— Patten and Kittredge; Sud- 
4jhoff, Bu<:hanan and Roth. Umpire— 

J Connor. 

whirlwind pitcher of the league this 
season and Is reporte<I as having re- 
ceived several fiatterlng offers from 
big league team managers, 
Watkitis of Minneai»oli.s. 


Eccentricities Grafted on to 
' the Royal Game. 

Unnecessary Exi) 

. ... , Acute attacks of colic and dlarrheoa 
including come on without warning and prompt re- 
lief must be obtained. There Is no neces- 
sity of Incurring the expense of a phy- 
sician's service In such cases if Cham- 
berlain's Colic, Cholera and Dlariheoa 
Remedy I3 at hand. A dose of this remedy 
will relieve the patient before a doctor 
could arrive It has never been known to 
fall, even In the rhost severe and danger- 
ous cases and no family should be with- 
out it. For sale by all leading druggists. 

Two incidents have occurred In the golf- 
ing world re^iently, drawing attention to 
eccentricities that have been erafted on 

from time ' to time, . says London Tit- 

In the first place. U was recorded that 
a member of the Saint .Andrews Golf club 
a.scpnded Ben Nevis with a club shortly 
betore the meteorological station was 
closed, and froolPthtf summit drove oCf 

The Herald excursion to Fond du 

Lac, Monday, on the Newsboy, will 

, leave dock at foot of Fifth avenue west 

the royal and anplent game of golf ; ^^ 9 a. m. Be on hand with your lunch 


Are You Going: 

To Beaver Bay, Sunday, steamer 

With such a close race it is of course 
impo.s.sible to pick winners at this stage 
of the game. Cleveland is taking a.n- 
other brace after the slump caused by 
the crippling of several of her play- 
ers, and with all her men in good 
shape Lajoie's bunch are probably the 
pick of the league. It Is anybody's 
race as yet, however. 

• • • 

The Chicago Nationals have been 
holding the Giants in good shape in 
the present series, but it is hard to see 
anything but New York in the pennant 
race. Pittsburg still has a fighting 
chance to nose the New Yorkers out 
of first place, but the Giants will have 

to take a slump to make it possible. 

• • • 

In the Association the Columbus 
teaiTi has been making a runaway race 
of it during the last two weeks, 
romping away from Minneapolis and 
Milwaukee. Louisville has been com- 
ing up with a rush and is looked upon 
as a very likely candidate for second 
or third honors. The Minneapolis team 
has been woefully crippled, and seems 
to have hit the toboggan slide. 

ened oliicial that many 
tried to make him out. 

T.- ii. 

baseball men 


Going Back toTrotters on Big 

New York, Aug. 12.— There is no doabt 
that Mr. Smathers is going back Into the 
trotting game on an extensive scale. 

In Detroit last week, when Sadie Mao 
trotted a mile in 2:06Vi. George Spear, 
who had been Smathers's trainer in the 
light harnes.s game, is said to have offered 
130 000 for the 5-year-old daughter of Peter 
the Great. The offer was turned down. 
Spear. It Is generally believed, was acting 
for Smathera. In adUtion to this he 
made a 510.000 offer for Bon&nsa.. who 
forced Walter Direct to pace a mile in 
2:06»4 in the Chamber of Commerce stake. 
The offer is said to be under considera- 
tion by the owners of Bonanza. 

The readvent of Smathers Into the light 
harness game means a good deal for the 
sport in general, for he will pay almo«t 
■Ay price to get the beat boraea. 










I I j- i . m 



f»^ . *»i***3r7><iA»f 'Wv*. ••••.• 'i ^.- • •. V ■^'.'■Li . . • T- I u f- r Bt •■ ri'2'"*' 


less Interest T&an Usual 
Taken In Champion- 
ship Meetings. 

Ralph Rose Is Reported 

to Be Going to 



III n— College athletes of 
' <ki»n less Interest than 
iion-collegfe ohaniplon- 

may bo ablp to turn thf table on Pennsyl- 
vania nnd Yale this fall. 

At the university . f Pennsylvania thoro 
are rumors of radloi I changes to ho maiie 
in the style of olay. In fact. It is said 
that about the time >f tJie Harvard game j 
the Quakers will spring a style of fo.>t- j 
hall a-s revolutlona'y as the famous 
guard's back which lifted th«*ni out of 
obscurity Into the front rank of the In- 
tcroolleslate world i decade ago. Artdi- 
ti.mal color is given to this report by the 
fact that George W >odruff. who invented 
thf guards back iind the nuartor-liack 
klc'lc. has held sevi ral conferences with 
I the Red and Blue coaches and has already 
f)een anmiunoed as an adviser in foot- 
ball at Ponn. Several weeks ago Wood- 
ruff was In consult itlon with the Penn- 
sylvania football auihorltios. and the next 
day had several i«f the Pennsylvania 
players on the grid ron Instructing them 
'in a new play whl h he had evolved. 
Whether or not Wo 'druff's new play will 
be utilized is not ki own. but the Quaker 
supp«irters will he disappointed If they are 
not able to present some novel play this 

The latest news cr ncerning Ralph Rose, 
the former university of Michigan shot- 
putter. Is that he L- going to Yale. This 
statement Is madt Ijecause Rose has 
been seen In the c jmpany of two Yale 
men of late imd t ley are said to have 
been tr>inEr to Indu re him to matriculate 
at New Haven this 'all. After t!>* mottled 
career of Rose sin 'e he left California 
It is veo' doubtful whether or not any 
Eastern coTl^'ge w. uld accept him. He 
failed to St cure ar; honorable discharge 




uii the other hand, the ; from. Michigan for \U failure to keep up 

of the Middle Wear have 
Jiy active. This was evl- 

hls 3tudi.^s there ami for hLs dlsohedlf^nco 

of faculty orders coaceming outside com 

petition. This prevt nted his entry at Cor 

.ampionshlr'S at Portland. 
The team, which 

.r remarkable showing in r.^ll and Vinderllit universities, and 

would undoubtedly bar him from Yale. 

Rose himsflf says 1 o is planning to go to 

..Leland Stanford university. Many of his 

, J A. A., was on© of former friends thin* that too much ath- 

arganlzatlon ever got | letlcs spoiled his promising career. 

-■d the pick of Itte col- 

sectlon and was 
•m sent out 

'> eomjietai 

-d to compete 

fcr tai> fact 

1, tlt« facu!- 

.;jdt,nts. The 

u off the ath- 


Ruhlin Defeats McCor- 

mick In a Very Poor 


ill, I. .a ip'>n.-i 

Colma. Cat.. Aug. 12.— About 2.200 

i sporting enthusla its came to Colma 

in tne interest *^ . ^^ ,. ^ , , 

.r» claimtnii last night to witness the scheduled 


Absence of Players Pre- 
vented Golf Finals 
Being Played. 

Entries For State Tourna- 
ment Will Close Next 

Owing to the absence of several of the 
players from the city, the iinals in the 
three flights for the Hopkins cups at the 
Northland Country club, have not yet 
been pulled off. 

The play has reached the finals in two 
fliifhLs, and will be brought down to the 


Yacht Club Will Cclcbiatc 

Opening of New 


Boat Club Has Prog:ram 

of Water Sports 


For the second time this saason th* 
Duluth harbor will present a gala appear- 
ance, with both the Yacht club and thm 
Boat club pulling off programs of sports 
on the water. 

The Duluth Yacht club will hold tbm 

of the new 


ment In Canada devoted to trotters and | and 

pa-ers. Her refusal to take $30.'>J0 for . hit 

Sadie Mac Is due to hvr de.sire to have a runners 

winning stable, which she Is sure to do this coat- ikjl uii^ n.i. .<> ^,... ...... — "i i v.-iric r>iftahiiri? K»riH<« of names at 

If the Ireat daughter of Peter the Great score. The Intention of the makers of york-mtsburgs^^ 

stays found. Uhe rules no doubt was to give the »": i fii23^'^'.''''Vitn tlTt is nauir" where two 

• • • . . "t-lders. that is. the shortstop and secrmd I course, inlacttna^i^^^^^ 

1 A new 2:10 performer to add to the long ' credit for any po.sslble chance •* -" ' **^"»*' "^^^ ev(?ni\ maicnea, ana > ju kuu 
. list o' such hor.-^es »>red at Village Farm , might have of getting sui h a hit. as 

jci iMi rhih t^^ tn'^ i<» r.roffj- ^ . a i w . ,.^„ .w„ ....^ "si «jr suco nor.-sfs i>reo ni > uinnc i .i< •" . migni nave Ot geiiiiii; sui ii .v tin. u^ 

41 on ciub t^an.a is proles , twenty-flve-round go between the two^ j^ ^^^ ^,,.^^,ij pa,,pr. The Friend, that took gometimes nhe Infield-rs will play near 

:n to preva 

' • lijo and 

11 fii the big fellows. Gus Ruhlin. the Akron 
Milw.m- giant, and Jimm e McCormlck. Mc- 1 

last round in the third, today. j 

In the first flight Waid Ames. Jr., and ; postponed formal opening 

r^un^drnT"vv^ri:ia%Jir.Ston^L^aS|cl^^^^ -<» -'^ -'«»^-te the aftair 

isfactory date can be agreed upon. In a most elaborate manner. The dar 

Tho third flight lies between George C. I ^m be known as ladies' daj*. and every 
Stond a<tid A. B. Black, and this game i boat belonging to the club members wiU 
will aJs.> l>e played off in the near future. ^^ entered In the race procram. Each 
This afternoon W G Hegardt and W. ^ j^^^^i ^e sailed over the course by a 
E. Rlchardsoti are playing off In the semi- -^ j^^ ^^der to quallfv. and the memberm 
nniOs in tne second flight and the "^^nner ^jf j^ ^ content themselves with hold- 
of the match will meet Morton Miller, 71'' ^ sheets 

Jr.. in the tinal round. '"f_ ,^„ o..»ninir pvpfv craft the club oaa 

The three matches will have to be pulled „i" ,^i^® Jf.,,? Pf illfiL.i with Ja^an^ 
off .some time during the coming week, fee ^r«^^"l ^«l'f"J^^,^.^"^^ 
as the committee Is anxious to get all. lanterns and will take part in a \euetlaa 
club tournaments oat of the w.ay before Pafade past ^"e clubhouse, 
the state tournament is held on Aug. 21,, A ^--Jc bonfire will be llrhted on th4» 
.... 23 and 24 shore, and under the light of a full moon 

""Next week the greens will be rolled the scene should be a most beautiful on^ 
and the grounds put in the best possible I The members will aiso give an Informal 
I condition for the big meet, when from darce in the clubhouse, and La Brosse* 
I fifty to eeventy-flve ot the t)est golfers In orchestra will be In attendance to Turni»B 
'■ thb state will play for the state chara- the music. 

plonshlp. 1 The Duluth Beat club will present am 

The entries for all competitions In the its attraction a novelty In the way of 

tournament will close at G o'clock next water sports. The members will tak« 

All entries must be made part In a game of water baseball In front 

the secretaries of the different of the clubhouse, and during the after- 

E. P. Aiexandeir, secretary of ■ noon the second club regatta of the sear 

,. . ..orthland Country club. i gon will be pulled off. 

^"ii The program of the tournament will bei -p^e regatta program will Include cano* 
''f as follows: I races, tilting matches and a race betweea 

MONDAYj^ AUG. 21. i several four-oared crews. 

— will doubtless attraot 
craft in the harbor. 

wai t-. Et e the In Polo grounds there was great rivalry 
: «h?;^tsfotfand second C'>""0, m fact that is natural where . .„.,.... ...-. 

no«lblo'ch^c^ tle^^ '^'■« ^I'^-^y matched, and you know ; j^ ^^ o-cl.>ck-Team match. 18 holes M " The double bill w 

, po.sslbl.. cnonce tney pirates have always been pretty hard ; ^^^ ■'piay against Bogey for tJie A. G. 1 ^^ "f., "iii the small 

to beat. The players wer« klddU-.g one 's^Tdlng Bri^.' trophy._ ... ._ 1 "nfi th« havshould 

- . >. .: 1 1* ii« ♦...^i, ~ " — - "-. " ' -J -u another and perhaps some of them In- 

a record ot L':')*.*** over a half-miia track sec )nd base for certain batters and they ;<jui^<^j in shots back and forth that would 
a fow days agn. This fast pacer Is a might have a chance of making the pl >■>' j ,i,>t do for parlor conversation, but then 

" ' ' 1^ I that Is all in baseUill. Now Mr. Drey- 

Spaldlng Bros. .troP">_ .„ . „„ ^^.-h and the bay should present a very gajr 
Aftem.wn. ;::30 o'clock— Four-ball match, ] » fesUve scene. 

holes, medal play for the Pioneer ana les me see i.e. 

are comr«»-d ^..rniick was k locked out In tho 1 j;;-^,/',';'^^"^.^'^^^ 


Press trophy. _ ^ 


University of struck at any tine 
•J ilurphy an- fairly even up to the f-: 
o« a^hun^^o'il^di After that McCo -mlck 

The honors were I h'rn oftemr than would seem to be goo 
'...rtrj^nth ,.?„n 1 ''^r ^Is chance.s to Improve his r-cord. as 
ourteenth round, ^^rlng tlio r^-cent Sau»fus meeting he I 

nn 1 'mm to nnd - - — .~k was at the stalled him twico In one week, t lie horse | 

4;j vTi/slirK-s -Tie mercy of the Akr^n boj-. but tho lat-' winning both starts and followed by his 
"■' Mik'Swe^-, ter did not hav.t the force to hl.s , double appoaran''*^ up by winning again! 

.. Pa.. aaiU blows necessary :o wind up matters ; ^he follo wing week. 

.?f until the eighteenth. In this round' 
Ruhlin land«-d a succession of short- 
arm blows to the body and jaw. Mc« 
^.....: Cormick went d ; .vn for the count of 
a sal irv i.jght ij^t ^^ ge; ting up was floored 
•z- r.Tu-.i -,j,^j„ ^-itj, ^ j^^fj {,, 

•unted out. 

". a 

the jjaw and was 



it Vale 

^^ Both Trotting and Paciiig; 
— Sadie Mac Creates 



.re up to 

:-■ ^) is 

■■ th..>l 



. vt^.ly 



J^ j New Vork. Aug. 12.— The records for the i 

i year, both trotting and pacing, have been | 

" "Ti placed In low notches, con.sldering that' 

1 there has been bu one mile track meet-; 

New Haven and Ing of note. An ong the trott* rs the ^ 

• •• of football ; records stand as f diows: Three-year-old i 

rs have been colt. Ami.u.sti. U.U *. by Zol»ck, 2:'J5>4. I 

-i of Prtn'-e- ja^ni Mou;uain M; id. by Cre.^co, 3-year- 

:: Nvw York and y- • -•• -- ■ • • '- 

■t .Ml authorities. 

jt to correct this. 

Army-Navy foot- 

« : i ! with this as 

the co-op-ir- 

' w.Mch 


, . .... Tne 

A for the crowds to 

. 'n to tho city has 

raw backs, wtUch Prlnoe- 

:i'.-ni with. But With it 

:- . x;-- i lo draw tre- 

»? lo better 

ri of the .1 

• M -t a m . 

■ now I 

X ai.l <■ 

■■'. ro.idy for use 
ifs h'lpe to have 
n flni.'fih.'d It will 
IS.O) more than 
.>mm)date. The 
rill it very oitf n . 
. : .-y t 

Rules for 1905 Contain a 

Number of 


The changes In the football rules for 
ia05. of which there are quite a number, 
for the most part bea.r upon more strict 
tnt»rprelatton rather than anything that 
will afffit the detail of the play Itself. 

Under Rule tJ. relating to" a sorimmago. 
a distinction has bevn made bt-tween act 
of the snapper-back and act of any other 
playvr of the side in possession of the 
ball. If th>-' snappi-r-back make a motion 
iiB If to sn.ip tho ball, wiiether he with- 
holds it or not. the bull is r«^gard«.d as in 
play and tlie scrimm;tge begins. If any 
other player of the side In po.ssossion of 
th'j ball makes an attempt by a false 


Managers of American 

Association Take Action 

— Mc Graw Talks. 

The magnates of the American associa- 
tion did some tall thinking before they 
went into session at Columbus. Ohio 

Amateur Game. 

The Gophers and Cascades will croiB 
bats tomorrow afternoon on the grounda 
at Tenth avenue west. 

There has been considerable friendly 
rivalry between the two teams, and a 

. -, --- ... - J •».-«^fjuu aiiu. .^...>.. ...o..^. I good game Is looked for. Makowskl, th« 

not see tit to put me out of the S^-ounds .Afternoon. 2 oclock-Thlrd match plav 1 * ,,. ° nitr^her will be in the box for tbm 
3'ofnTa^^*"^^r. %^S^^%^ h% ^ -^^hlr^i ^^ s.mi.^..U, for =--^ S^cfde^^S^^H^^ico^^^^if^t^^^^ Jjr^ 

b7if"h.^^/^k Ji?.^ie^Tt Sl^^^JIa. =CF^i^f§,'?o%^^^?Klo3p^- ^^i?n^- - JJet S^^^rur^-tet^y^^; 
Under the law^ of tho league there wa^f ^Oie., «|5jV%SDAY AUG 24^ ^^ city or the range towns avera^ng 11 

no excuse for fining and suspending me J^^^^^^g^^^'^^'" Competition. IS 'years of age. Duncan Brown of Tl5 West 

and w'hen It wa.. announced that I had Morning Aieoai '}^\^^J^^.^^^f^^^^^ be j Third street Is the manager, 
been fined JloO and suspended for. fif teen | ^ ^ ^^ ^^f^^g 3 p ^-^ 

the kind of man to do it if he thought I 
was wrong. _ ^ . .. 

•I think President Pulllam acted hasti- 
ly in the matter, otherwise he would not 
have dime as he did. I also believe that 
hf" acted on his own Judgment and thought 
he was in the right and I do not hold any 
the other day to consideV^maTters^i^V- ! grudge ag-ainst him for i^ Of course 
taming to theV-lfaro of tho organUaUon. 1 the injunction P^'^^eedlngs^ ere not good 
They were faced with threatened Injunc- form on our Part foV ^^^«ba^^';,f ^,4e^e? 
tion by Ma^iager Dexter of the Louisville | the two laws do not work well t.-gether. 
club on 
by Presld 

Graw case in i-<iew x.ik, buu mtj ulir- , ••■'—•- --•-• -f— .---„■ „.,,,„:.„ c.^utrht to 

nutf-s wisely reached tho conclusion that 1 at flmc.^. but I have alwa>3 sought to 

■ « .i,„ i„„.» nrxxi.i ' r,r,\ti^^t r»iv own Interest. - _ 

was In the Am 


It Contained Five Aces, a.nd Player Got 
TKenv A.11 Honestly. 

to "mingle With the jaws of the land would ; protect^my^^wn ii\l«rest. Jhe ^same '^^^i* ^j^j^j^^jj^j^^j^jj^j^^^ 

'I once heard Day Seymon speak of the straight flush claimed the stakes. 

1 v,i . „.,^o o„H «- .71^ .r'1.1 'The two left the decision to th« 
lue aciio.. oi i»« y. r-:,..^^-.^ .j» ...^ ..^^^.,^ = iv^ht -f^r thA -wthpr fellows to 1 SO'"® remarkable hands and v^ondr^ul, eentlemen about thi^ table, mad 

iTph'l'fi'^f n'SrkTe^of'^K^mL'S^.il'rim^^^^ ^- ^-^ -- ^" ^^^ expeiience. | ^^f ji^.^^ei' dSded^hVb^ 

C^ntillon of the Mllwaukf-e club for al wanting to quit them, t>ut they wore not | ^^^^^^^ ^^ ^^^ ^^^y^ ^eiaches from the i "By a mistake the extra ace had 

much offense. By this action the | the ones t< 

owners of the league gave tlie managers ^ reimburse 

Ma^iager Dexter of the Louisville the two laws do "'V, .n? i J^, ol> Yo of a fine of JlOO Imposed, but under tho c' was obliged to 
d-nt U'Brion. similar to the Mc- act a.s I did. I have often been i-aiica 
^e in New Y-*k Ind the mag- 1 hotheaded and all that. a,n<l Pf ^ai;^ I am 

e- make a howl and tell now oa.i i wiis k^. arawa no iid,u occn ni ii.^ v,.™.^......-^, . ^j^^ 

il wanting to quit them, but they wore "oj , ,^ ^^ ^ ^^ reiaches from the i ' 

hP the onSi to dig down hi their pockets and ** ""-". "' ""^ ■'■ , k^ 

.rs'reimbul^e n?e for the losses kT store. 1 rudest mlnlngr camps to the most lux- , be^ 

to understand that they would not stand have «'»deavored to give New Vjrk a 

for any Interference with tho la-ws as 1?!^ Arst-class baseball cub and I tf'J\^^| 

down by tl-.o organisation, and that they fans of that city ^Ul agree that i nave 

-'ould do all In their power to avoid any pretty nearly succeeded. To have oeen 

start to draw tlie oi'poi.ents otf-sldo. and i conflict" with the coufis of the country, i away from the team during a trying 
' "" '' * ~ """ ' " "' " '"" Thty showed th<^ir g')od Judgrcemt and i We.^" 

l:i>n snapped. 


"tern trip would have worked much 
' - ' am paid for 

By a mistake the extra ace 
been shuffled from one deck Into the 

urioua clubs of Paris and London.- | ""^^^^.^ perhaps it wasn't so remark- 
said an old poker player the other I ^^i^ ^j^^^. ^^g cainl should get Into the 
night, says the Chicago Inter-Ocean. j wrong deck, but think of that ace b»- 
"When I speak about great draws ing next to another af'e. ani that these 
and hands I refer, of course, to square two aces should be dealt to a man who 


Two-year-old colt Rockaway. :::1.5*-j. by 
Stonoway, 2:23=)^, «. am not trao« d. a-year- 
old filly. Devlle^..i. 2:11. by Diablo. 2:tm^ 
dam Cl.ara H.; l-y-ar-olu filly. D"rca.s H 

A rule h;ia also been made that when a ,,^^^ j,o tr-juble l>etweon Barney Dreyfuss. 

substitute Is sent in he can not run on ' president of the Pittsburg club, and hina- 

to the field and get into tho line-up. but ^ Jj^^ij f^^^ Barney been ablo to take a joke 

must go directly to the referee and report ^h^ same as mi>st baseball men would. 

;;li»U, bv Wiggins 2:1;>V.. dam Suetta, by ! himself before he can be permitted to lake ^jan^xger M^Gmiw Is not the terrible ty- 

Time Onwards i year-old colt. Crcsco his place. This Is to do away with the | rant tliat some of the papers try t.> malta 

Wilkes. -;li>-*«, by Vutwood Wilkes. 2:lt)4. (tendency at times when a substitute waa i out ; In fact there are few ba.seball mana- 

|vi'"k^'tVirth'*.' J'l'n -Aille Cresco. 2:13^. by fresco; aged ' sent In of having both the substitute | gers who are more thoughtful of their 

v'l'vv -cTjntoHt -talllon. Locanda. 2:05, by Alkrton. 2;0i>i,j, j and the man lie wa3 to replace playing in I players and who are always wl.Ung to 

-. ,iv.v L.J1.VV..L j,^^ Kathrlna. b' Alcyone; aged mare, the game at one and the same time. discuss m.atters pertaining to the game 

Stormdiffe. dam. Coaching from the side lines Is now to ' tl\ar. tho same Johnnie. In discussing tne 

mak ng a--anse-' l'*^"^ llrfmcho. 2<>ji,. by Stormdiff 

• r .jt" extra s-^-ai-! L.uxora. by Autociat; aged gelling 

.. visitors to the Army- 'liattan 2:06V byorattan^irc 

Baron ■ be i>onaliied by the loss of ten yards 
dam by ; instead of five. 


P : 

■r or not tho Army- Ing- ^^^'^^V*'"-,.--^' *^*-,,.^,Y ^^ '^.Jii'^"'^,,,,) - 1 to play not more than ten nor Joss than. 

•ml that winch has 2:12. dam by Han y J^Ukes. The )^ilkes i fjy^*' j^jj^u,^.^ b^f^^e the end of each half. I 

-. .?-.-.>.M pl.iy.-l on family occupies tl.c leading place In tlils ,^., j,^g ^ff^^^ ^^^^^ there is no objection j 

:or this year table nine of th.^ performers being Je- 1 ^ ^^e linesman giving the approximate 

from N^^'f,'^'^""^^^ f^^™^9,t' ff„^\''''^1, ".Jt^ "l*^'-;: ime to trie captain who a^.ks^'for It at I 
d the poor hotel iluQ. ^ ihe ^Ele. Honeer. Dictator and , ^^^ ^,^g during the game. He may not. | 

however, be asked f<»r this time more < 
than three tim^^s within the last five mln- I 

be p 


f the Big Six' 

nary football 

i. .., ...... -J much actlv- 

(• at several of these instltu- 

. .: Glon Warner Is alr'-adv on 

vt Corn-4I, making prorararionf= 

uU camp lign. At tiie university 

^ilvanl.a there have been st^veral 

- .f the board of coaches who are 

- preparing something radical for 

the I St rat hm ore famii es aro represented by 

■? well two eacn, while M ippy Medium and At)er- 

:'o ired : deen famiii'-*s have one each. Seventeen 

rni Fmla- 1 of the slros of tl ese recordholders have 

records below 2:3i> while five of them are 

out of record ma es. 

• • • 

utos of the half 

The iull text of the rules officially pro- 
mulgated by the rules committee is 
publUhed In Official Football 
Sadie Mac. 2:06V:. the daughter of Peter j Guide for li^S published by the American 
- - Sports Publlshir.« company, 21 Warren 

street. New York. 


Interest Is being attached to 

af H irvard and Cornell. After 

of gridiron rever.* -s. Harvard 

v'd once more to begin all over 

Ms end Bill Rled wis in.^talled 

h spring with pienlno- i .^g ^ 4-year-old 
i) wers. Rled has been making ; ^j,y j^ pr>f, 

use t,t his tim.e. and during tlie ■ j,, wagiin I 

::; practice he ha.s taught the candl- j gj-., in a m.. 

. for the Crim.ion more up-to-date 

1 'han they hav4 been able to learn 

e two yir-i he was away. The 

h li -s .ilsi secured the practice 

irarory star.') of note to 

«nd with the really good 

the Great, that G orgo Spear, presumably 
for E. E. Smatht rs. offered S^}.(>» for a 
few days ago, pr 'misos to bo the sens.i- 
tlon of the trotti ig turf this year. Sa* 
Is faster than Sv eet Marie was a year 
ago. Is just as pvrfectly mannered, is a.4 
sound as a dollar and Is as near being a 
two-minute trotto • as any horse that can 
be mentl'ined. Si;? was bought by Alonxo 
McDonald, when wo years old. and as a 
3-year-oid won th • Kentucky Futurity for 
him, taking a re- '>rd of 2:11^ that year. 
Mr. McDonald so d her to Mr. Smather* 
at the close of the season and last year 
v'hilo hha not raced 
events, trotted a mile 

driven by Mr. Smatli 
race. L.xst fall, when 
Mr Smathers do ided to get out of the 
harness-racing g ime Sadie Mac. along 
with his other ti otters and paoers, was 
sent to the sale i Ing and was bought by 
her present trainer, Harry Stinson for 
Miss K. L. WiiUes. of Gait. Ont.. for 
ill whl. h Harvard holds over from j $15,000. i^^.ss Whites Is a very wealthy 
Is expected lo have little difficulty woman and owns Crulckston Park Farm. 


In 'lurnlng out' a flrat-claaa eleven, which 1 the most extensile breeding esUbUsU- i the batsmaji is credited with a sate hit 

In Baseball Arc in Need of 
Revision. j 

There are several rule*- In the national I 
game of baseball wblch need revising 
next season, according to some of the 
most prominent bajseball managers. One 
especially refers to an umpire being hit 
by a fair ball. The rule Is all right as 
long as there are no runners on bases, 
but If there happens to bo a runner 
on third ai'.d second base and the bats- 
man hits a terrific liner toward second 
base and by accident It strikes any part 
of the umpire, the man at third Is not 
allowed to score on the hit. although 



New Building. 

New I-'urultiirc, 

New Furnishings. 
Electric Bells, 

Eleciric lilijhts, 

Elegant Arrangements, 


Price<4 — 50c. 75c and 51.00. 

'Phones — New, 4479; oldi4l57-Ii. 
Front entrance — 622 Tower Ave. 
Side entrance, 7tl» street. 



OVER $100,000 

Third From Same Stable 

to Attain the 


Lexington. Ky.. Aug. 12.-When the 
mighty Sysonby won the Brighton Derby 
he crossed the coveted hne which places 
him among the winners of $:00.(>JO or over 
on the American turf. That rich event 
swelled his turf earnings this season to 
$0S.83.X and with the $40,693 he won last 
season he has to date won $109,153 on the 
turf He h:va won flS.fiSS more than his 
sire tbf derby winner.* Melton; but must 
yet "win $5.3.->S7 more to equal the record of 
his dam the sensational Orme, which was 
son of the unbeaten Ormonde, winner of 
$142,325 on the turf. Ormonde's sire. 
Ben dOr won $87.ti28 in rich KngUsh 
stakes, so' Sys-mby Is close kin to an ar- 
ray of remarkably money-making horses. 

The English bred colt Is the twentieth 
horse to earn $b«l.()00 winning honors on 
the American turf. James R. Kcene Is 
the only breeder who has a trio of $100.- 
000 or over turf winners In his ,P09-''««,- 
slon. he also owning Kingston and Delhi 
J B Haggln once enjoyed such a high 
honor, but his two great m.ares, Flrenzl 
and Miss Woodford, are both dead, and 
though Africander has filled In the gap 
of one, Salvator Is the only other horse 
he now owns whose turf earnings reach 
the SlOO.OOi line. Sysonby is the only per- 
former entirely of English blood which 
has earned $100.00') In this country, and 
he was foaled on this side of the At- 
lantic. America h\s in return sent a 
performer to England that won $liX»,000 
in Iroquois, the winner of the Derby and 
St Ijeger. He Is clased with American 
$1W,000 winners, though he won all his 
turf trophies abroad. He Is, however, 
an American production, and so twenty- 
one horses have now been foaled in 
America which have won $100,000 or over 
on the turL 

•5 OOO— but 15,000 is about the samG as ■ with tears in his eyes and told him 
j^^ limit. '■ that he was broke, and asked Seymoa 

"They al^vays play with two decks ! to help him in some way. 
of cards and while one is dealt, the! "Scj-mon made him a proposition to 
other 13 'shuffled, ready for the o. her. give him $'00 cash and one-lhlrd of 
^^^l } what li'-i would win If ha would sret up 

"About four years ag'o four grentle- j poker games for him on th"^ ship, 
men were plaAinj? in the game. One' "The young fellow jumped at the 
had a straight flush pat. an:! a-i other : chance, and got up a g-ajne with a 
bPif^ three aces South African diamond merchant. 

held three aces. 
"They soon exhausted 

their $5':0 ; named Swltzkof. 

worth of chlpa, and then thfiir thou- 
sands, until finally the man with the 
three "aces called for the draw. In the 
draw he got two aces, making five In 
his hand. He .showed his hand r ght 
away, saying there was evidently a 

'It lasted until aft-^r dinner, ani at 
that time Seymon had $6,200, while the 
young fellow had $3,100. 

"Before the voyage was over T>«.ti 
Seymon gave the youn? feir^w |4,109 
more — more money than he had ever 

m.istake in the deck. The man with • ix)ssessed In his life before.' 

Tri'Siaie Race CirGuU 


AUGUST 15'16'17, 

Entt»lB9 am Fotlowms 

2:22 PACE 

Baron W. 

Lady Option, 


Little Wtllie, 

George F., 

Fleet King. 

2:30 PACE 

Waller J., 


Black Chief, 

Viola C, 


Little WiUio, 

2:S0 TROT. 
Black Chief, 
Alexander C, 
Txira Moir, 
Frank M. 

2:40 PACK 


VlQla C 

Wymao A., 


Dr. C. 

Lady Strathbury, Wyman S., 
Dr. E., Loclienvar, 

Prince E. Dr. O., 

Dr. E. 


Lady Option, Alice, 

Fleet ^nflL Bulah Smith, 

Lady StraUkbury, Rlack Babe. 

Races Oomtnanoo Promptly at 2e30m 

D. E. STEVENS, Prea. S. B. PEAOHEY, 9e&j. 













ANH the REOt'* 

By A. CAHAM. ^^^^ 



By B«i«ne P. L>yle « Jr. 

"S6e Vall«y of Dreams" 
By H. Hayden. Sands. 

••B^e Wirkg of Lrovc'' 

By tloKanna^ Staats. 


none but Chicago people live at the 
Waldorf? The tx-ok is by a Chicago 
writer, and the scene of it is in Chi- 
cago and its su <urbs. Have the peo- 
ple at the Wal.torf news sUmds read 
and enjoyed it? Is it the personality 

The author of "The Story of the 
Congo Free State." just issued by the 
Putnams. has a particular interest in 
this state because its author Is a for- 

m.^ Minnesotian H^;^^^ Y;;'^;f,;;^ oFlhe Appleton salesman? 
"Wack F. R. G. S., and member or tne '-^ • • • 

New York bar. used to be a Minnesota I _ . „ 

newspaper man. having been employed | 
on the St. Paul Globe years ago. 

But the book has an interest of lis 
own. aside from any proprietorship 
Minnesota may claim in its author, as 
tts name implies, it is a history of the 
Belgian creation of the Congo Free, 
Slate, in equatorial mid-Africa to- 
gether with ample descriptions of the i 
country and its people. It is more than , 
that, however. It is ^n arsumtMil for 
the defense in the cas^ ^*^^?";.^^f„^f« 
of world opinion of certain individuals , 
HUSi-ected of British sympathies, against 
the good name of Leopold, knig of the 
Belgians, and the Belgians themselves 

Doubleday. Page & Co. announce for 
publication in August what they be- 
lieve is an unu<ual first novel. It is 
called "The M sscurian." and is by 
Eugene P. Lylc Jr. It centers about 
a French girl, intriguing on behalf of 
Louis Napoleon at the court of Maxi- 
milian, in Mexl?o, and a Confederate 
officer, who ten i^s to the ili-fated 
Mexican ruler lie swords of the Con- 
federates under Joe Shelby, who never 
surrendered. It reveals a dramatic 
and hitherto untouched aftermath of 
the Civil war, and it gives an intimate 
picture of the harrassed Hapsburg. 
who paid for liis folly with his life. 
Mr. Lvle has been a freiiutnt con- 

Beltrii'iis and the Belgians luvin^o^-. ^j^ j^yj^ nas neen a. ikt-iucwl vv,w 
etories have been cuculattd freely, t tributor to the A-orld's Work. He lived 
laref Iv from British sources, that the „j Mexico for many years. 
Belgians have been cruelly oppressing : , . • 

the black people of the Congo, and some I before she s liled from Beet on for 
of the most hideous tales have been set i ^^j. annual trip abroad, Louis Chandler 
afloat about atrocities alleged to have t ^^i^y^on read "The Breath of the 
been practiced by the Belgian oppres- , ^^,^^3 .- ^nd penned the following lines 
■ors of the blacks. ^, ' to the publishers of this new novel: "It 

Tliat is the case for the prospecutlon. , ^^ ^^.^^ ^j^ adv.tnce on 'Truth Dexter. 
Mr Wack comes along with the case 1 ^^^ p,^iy ^g ^^., personal element full 

for the deft-nse in his book, and he 
makes out at least an excellent prima , 
facie case, and makes it appear alto- , 
either probable that the stones that; 
Tave been circulated had their base m 
political jealousies ra her tlian n ; 
fact However, doubtless somebod> 
?ouUl have to write, a book for the 
prosecution to make it altogether cer- 
tain, so that both cases could be] 
thoroughly balancd one against the, 

othtr. ^, 

Mr. Wiuk pictures the 
Leopold U and tlie Belgians as being 
almost purely humanitarian. It »s not 
denied that there was hope that sub - 
Btantial returns to Belgium -tn^ the 
Belgiar>.s would repay this hum.^iUar 

pf interest, but it makes me feel that 
1 understaiid Japan— and the book is 
especially timely just at present. The 
last part of th.' book fairly holds one 1 
breathless, the interest of the story 
IS 80 compelling; but above all I care 
for the insight it has given me into 
the ideals and the life of Japan." 
« • • 

"Minerva's Manoeuvres." Charles 
Battell Loomis-' first novel, will be 
- i published by A S. Barnes 6z. Co. about 
motives of , ^^^^ ^j^.^.^ ^.^^^ ^^^ August. The il- 
lustrations wil be by F. R. Kruger. 
This is "the cheerful tale of a 'return 
to nature,' " and it is understood Uiat 
the popular hi morist gently satarizes 

Belgians would repay this humi»jntar- , ^^^ "nature stady" craze while prov- 
Ism. It is freely admitted that ^^^poia , d'votion to nature itself, 

hoped to create a suitable colony where ■ S ^ ^ , 

Belgium's surplus population coum oe | En^pj.ging from that garden spot of 
Bent, and wht-re a market , ^•^"''^ ^J*,^ | poesy-Bc x Hi 1, Surrey, where Keats 
worked up for Belgium s products. Kui , ^^^^^ George Meredith did their best 
also, it was desired to help the J^';?J^S|^' i work-H. Hay Sen Sands of Hayden- 
to .stamp out the hideous slave trarac , ^ ^^ ^ ^^ committed his first 

and to confer the beneljts of cnllUation , 

upon the black men not Incidenily, but , 

^"■^rauthor of "The Story of the 
Coneo Free State" claims that this has 
be"f done; not completely.^ of course 

^ , _„ ._ _ first 

volume of poeins to his publishers and 
is cruising in the less frequented and 
land-locktd waters of Scotland. This 
traveler-poet, leretofcre known chief- 
ly by his con ributlons to the maga 

been done; not co»"P^^^\7y',,,'!'„,\ ^here z'^^s and by liis explorations of Hud- 
because there was much ^^„"*^^"Vi"^d- son bay. has committed his philosophy 
have been many handicaps ^"^ «^^|J^ ^^ y^j/ to verse in "The Valley of 
vantages. But he asse^rts ^^^^^g^^^ : Dreams." and Is publishing the poem 
pure motives and .^^^ JJ^f^J"^'^f 't'^Vf^i ^ with a collection of his other verses, 
and claims accomplishments tnai tenu. ^^ volume lias been Illustrated by 
to prove these assertions. pub^ Adolfo de'Nesil and will shortly be is- 

More interesting to the f^ 'fJ^J^^^,^ I sued from th, press of T. N. Foulis. 
l^deT/^^hl'^Urarrthrrnlr^ble; Edinburgh, a, d Alfred Bartlet, Bos- 
dcstn-lptions of the Congo country, am- ton. 

ply Illustrated -1^^^ J^/'i|S,!^n of The author .f "The Wing of Love." 
maps, and ^^e Metaled ^^=^^ ^^J^ cus- which McClur '-Phillips are publishing, 
the ruaives and ther h.^Wts an^^^^ -Johanna t^laats," who will be re- 

toms. The story sho^^s how scnoo , ^^ ^^^ ^^^-^^^ ^f "Drum- 

chuixhts ha^x' be €-n built f^rtne ^ ^^^^^^^ ^^ ^^^^.^^ 

''^T whilf SorminT his primary brcught out n the magazines Mrs. 
made. ^ ^ile perrormins ^ ^^ ^^^ Meredith Is a descendant of the New 

ftanction «^I'\^,^^"^\"i?p readable book ; England peda.'ogue. Ebenezer Cheever. 
Belgians an mltrcsuneri.a ^^^^ ^^ _ ,^ ^^^^^_^ ^^ ^ j,^. 

Of travel and co^oiuzatlon. | ^^,^^^^^^ -^ , ^.^,^^^ ^ ^^^^^^ ^f that 

through Hussia seem to hav^^^^^^^^ ^^^^ ^^^ ^^^^^^^^ ^^^ ^^,^,.^^ ^ ^,^, edl- 

»^LwM;e Terror and the Red," a Uion of "Tril -y" to be sent tc Eng- 

^^, if Revolutionary Russia, pub- , land. The rvival of interest in Du 

Ssh?d recI^-X by Ts. Barnes & C^^ nn sterplece is remarkable. 

^^^ airfa('v in i'ts third edition. Mr. 
C^ian's stlrv of the revolutionary 
moSment in" Russia describes scenes 
Ske those at Ude.ssa, Warsaw and else- 
where and it has been pronounced the 
most vivid and truthful picture that 
ha? been afforded of the spread of re- 
volt in Russia. 

• • • 

Mrs Elizabeth Willard Brooks the 
au^ho'r of "AS the World Goes By,"^one 

This is the third time in the last 
couple of m( nths that a new edition 
has been ord- red for the English mar- 
ket, and the American sales have been 
large. Wlltoti Lackaye expects to ap- 
pear in the role of Svengali in the 
dramatic verjlcn many times this win- 
ter in the principal cities all over the 

United States. 

• • • 

Th Baker ft Taylor 

«iT7hr.r of "As the World uoes uy. "..c ^h Baker ft rayior company an 
^* ly^l new novels published by Little, ' ^ounces for Ml an exceptionally attrac- 
B^o^.r, & Co was married late In ^ive list of b< oks. Among the princlp^il 
Jun^ to Prof " Maximilian L. Kellner titles are. "When You Were a Boy" by 

of 'the Episcopal Theological school 
Cambridge. The bride was the widow 

Edwin L. Sabin. "The Poet, Miss Kate 
and I ' by M; rgaret P. Montague, "The 

namhridee The bride was u>e «.uv,>, ana 1 oy m; rgnrei x-. «ivni..iKu^. ^..- 

#T.pv Arthur Brooks, late rector of Appreciation of Pictures"— a companion 

01 i-vev. rtii T„.,^!nn New »rv "vrr^tt- tn .Tiifljrti Arrhiterture" and 

?L Thurch Of the incarnation New 
Ycfrk/ a brother of Phillips Brooks. 

to "How to Judge Architecture" and 
"The Appreciation of Sculpture"— by 

e^^ iQ wfU known In social circles Russell Stur}. Is. "Impressions of Japan- 

She IS wt ^^^ Cambridge. "As ese Architecture and the Allied Arts" 

;^ A^-y!ri<i »;oes By" has been favor- by Ralph Ad ims Cram, and 'Romancea 

Imv recei^ed as a flue philosophic of Cld Frai ce' by Richard Le Gal- 

fovel with a f^"-^-. ^"^."Sr^^jl,^-^""^- 
Interest- The heroine is the daufc,n^ 

Fox, Duffli Id & Company announce 
for early puollcation a story by Clar- 
ence S. Darrow of Chicago, entitled 
"An Eye F. r An Eye." Mr. Darrow. 
who is sped: I counsel for Mayor Dunne 
in the matt, r of municipal ownership. 

Sr of 'an actress who has separated 
from her husband.^ ^ 

Col. Clark E. Carr's successful bcok 
on early Illinois. "The liUmi. has 

Just g^"%^"i^j^/^,';';^,r,d io^k^oo^ rnd";iso"Vcinscrfor the Team.sterV 

la a '•»-''?^»^;^,^jf^ Rut the work deals union, has b. en in the very thick of re- 

of this character But the J'^^'^ sociolo,flcal developments in tho 

with a period of "^"^fjjf.^^/^^^.ftnen city on Lak • Michigan. "An Eye For 

and interest, a"*^ »^» /i*^^*'^,"!^",^ ,,f n- An Eve" ^ hich is only the second 
famous not only m the annals of U^ An^^E> e. ^^ ^^^^ J 

but m tnose 01 luv "" , y^,,rf^,.r and the murdt rer s 

a lasting vi- 


alone enough to give it 


Amcng t: ks planned f^r faU 

Dublicatlons by Messrs. Dodd. Mead & 
Co is "The Artist's Way of Working. 
by Mr. Russell Sturgis, the editor of 
"The Dictionary of Architecture" and 
author of 

story of a nurder and the murdtrer'a 
expiation of his crime, the narrative 
taking the f >rm of a long talk between 
the murdenr and a friend who visas 
him in prium the night before the 

A crnnri <itr rv of a recent conversation 

^,^lIss5;^l^lrchUecIure"on bet/eTn' Sr "^Ylol^lls and Mark T^vain 
c ia.ssicai ivrcnuttiurt i-ji ,.f.,,r.,ia Mark Twain was 

young and energetic American. The 
three men are In love with "The Beau- 
tiful Lady." each in his own charac- 
teristic way; the young American win- 
ning in the end, after a most original 
courtship, which comes to a glorious 
close at Naples. The publishers are 
making of the "The Beautiful Lady," 
an especially fine gift book. There 
are illustrations in tint by Blendon 
Campbell; decorations, end papers and 
a cover design by William Jordan. 
• • • 

The meeting of the czar of Russia 
and the German kaiser off the coast of 
Finland recalls another meeting be- 1 

'tween these monarchs which is de- . 

'scribed in Henri de Noussanne's "The | 
Kaiser As He Is," published by the 
Putnams. On that occasion the Rus- 
sian squadron paid a visit to the Ger- 
man fleet at Danzig. After the czar's 
departure William II sent him this 
telegram, "The Admiral of the Atlan- 
tic greets the Admiral of the Pacific." 
To thiis extravagant salutation Nich- 
olas II signalled from the top of the 
mainmast of his yacht, the Polar Star, 
the simple message, "Bon Voyage!" 
It was on the same Polar Star that the 
czar sailed a second time to meet the 

German monarch. 

• • • 

Mortimer Menpes and his talented 
daughter Dorothy have joined forces 
in the production of a volume in the 
series of color books brought out by 
the Macmillan company. For this 
volume on "Brittany" Mr. Menpes has 
made seventy-five paintings; from 
these the illustrations for the volume 
have been engraved by Miss Maud© 
Menpes and printed under the artist's 
supervision at the Menpes Press. Miss 
Corothy Menpes has written the text 
of the volume, which, like her father's 
paintings, is rich in color and in Its 
perception of the picturesque. 

• • * 
' Thomas C. Piatt, the senior senator 

from New York, remarks, on his T2nd 
birthday, that he has had many days 
and months and years, "some of them 
fruitful, some barren, but none of them 
worth while." Being in a philosophi- 
cal mood, he now realizes:-, or says he 
does, that his life might have been 
"S40 much better or so different from 
what it Is." He adds that he does not 
mean that his life "was not worth 
while,'; but that "the political game, 
as I played it. wa* not worth while, 
and that if I could do It all over again 
I would play different politics." 

It would alnu^st seem that the esti- 
mable senator took his text fcr this in- 
tertrgting dissertation from "The Plum 
Tree," a book which he has been re- 
cently reading. Says the great po- 
litical boss, who Is the central figure 
in Mr. Phillips' story: I 

"I suddenly had a clear understand- ; 
Ing of my absorption in this wretched | 
game 1 had been playing year in and | 
vear out, with hardly a glance up from 
the table. That wretched game, wnh 
its counterfeit .«;takes; and the more a 
man wins the poorer he is." 

• • « 

The popular writer of boys' stories, 

Capt. Ralph BonehiU, is to publish 

I through A. S. Barnes & Co., this 

i autumn, "The Winning Run. or the 

I Baseball Boys of Lakeport." The sec- 

I ond story in his Outdcor series, of 

which the first volume, "An Island 

Camp." appeared last year. 

• • • 

The Englisih publisliers of "Rhymes 
of Real Children" and "Babes in Toy- 
land," issued in this country by Fox. 
Duffield & Co., announce second Eng- 
lish editions of these successful Ju- 

« • • 

There is a growing interest among 
thinkers and progressive people in 
such subjects as drugless healing, na- 
ture cure, psvchlc research, practical 
ievery-day psychology, auto-suggestion, 
Iwill power, memory culture, brain 
i building and allied subjects. Those 
topics are discussed in the August is- 
sue of Suggestion, a journal of the 
new psychology for health, happiness 

and success. 

• • • 

The Augu5?t or midsummer Four- 
Track News opens with a delightfully 
written article entitled "The Call of; 
the Wilderness" by Richard A. Haste; ] 
"The Rejuvenation of Jones," by C. , 
R Hervey. is an admirable description ! 
of a canoe trip on the Genesee; J.; 
Frederick Lovejoy. in an atr^cle full; 
of local atmosphere, tells the story | 
of "The Tip End of Cape Cod." "Be-} 
low the Grand Canyon" is one of; 

I George Wharton James' Interesting ar- ; 

I ticks on the land with which he is 

80 familiar. "With Washington at, 

Newburgh." by B. H. Dean, tells the , 

Important story of Washington's life 

there during the most exciting period 

I cf the revolution. 

I • • • 

! Among the notable features of the 
Argonaut for August 7 are Jerome 
Hart'.s sixth Arcadian article; "The 
Stranger at San Marcial," an Interest- 
ing and amusing story by Julien Jo- 

isephson; an account by Edith Hecht 
of the automobile races in France for 

'the Bennett cup; "The White Man's 

' Shame," an article in which the grow- 
ing power of the yellow races Is de- 
scribed and commented upon; and a 
erlticlsm of Ezra Kendall in "Weather 
Beaten Benson" at the Columbia the- 
ater by Jostphlne Hart Phelps. 


Youngsters Leave For ^ —---—--------— —-^ = ^- 

Deerwood Early Mon- 
day Morning. 

Tents Will Be Pitched 

On Shore of 



Monday morning fifty or more hght- 
hearted boys will leave the Union depot 
In a special car for Deerwood for the 
annual summer camping expedition of the 
boys' department of the Y. M. C. A. 

This outing is always looked forward to 
throughout the season by the boys who 
are able to attend, and it has become 
one of the most popular features of the 
Y. M. C. A. work. 

Eight years ago the first bnys camp 
was established in Duluth. with an at- 
tendance of but twelve, and since then it 
has steadily grown, until last year over 
fifty boys attended, and the number is 
expected to be even larger this year. 



"""^■^ ' "> f* *- '^^sr 

Y. M. C A. BOYS IN BATHING AT DEERWOOD CAMP. year a permanent earning ground 
was secured at Deerwood. The tents are 
pitched on the shore of the lake and the 
boys have free access to a tine bathing 
beach and opportunity for all kinds of 
water sports. They are within easy reach 
of the village and within a few liours ride 
from Duluth by train. 

At this season of the year the mopqul- 
toes and flies are not troublesome there 
and the camping site is. on the whole, al- 
most an ideal one. 

This vear special preparations are being 
made for th^- comfort and convenience of 
the boys. There will be seven sleejilng 
tents, with seven boys and a leader in 
each tent, and in addition to these there 
1 win be a l.trg-- dining tent, a kitchen tent 
I and a headquarterH tent, which will be 
supplied with magazines, books and sta- 
tionery for the use of the boys. 

The leaders will have the responsibility 
of caring for the .sleeping tents, with the 
bovs to aH!"ist them, and a prize will be 
given for the be.'st kept tent. 

Rules In regard to swimming will be 
strict and will be enforced by the lead- 
ers, the secretary and the physical di- 
rector. The boys are allowed but three 

periods of the day for swimming, and 
are not to go into the water at any other 
time. The first perod is before hreakfjist 
in the morning. The second is at 11 
o'clock and the third at 4 o'clock in the 
afternoon. Duriilg the swimming hours 
the leaders, who are chosen from the 
larger boys in the association, and the 
physical director and the secretary are all 
present to guard against accidents and to 
teach those who are backward in the art 
of swimming. 

The boats will be in charge of a camp 
commodore, and will be allc wed out only 
I when h<' considers it safe, and under his 
I directions. 

1 Bevond rules, and those forbld- 
I ding" tobacco or profanity in the cump, 
I the boys are placed under no restric- 
tion .«. 

The cajnp Is ki the heart of a forest at 
one of the mo.«t delightful spots on Ser- 
pent lake, and from it the boys will go 011 
expeditions to all the j»olnts of interest 
!ln the vicinity. The excursions will in- 
I elude a hay rack ride around the lake, 
j nr.d a visit to the gypsy camp near Deer- 
I wood. 
During the time the boys are 1« camp 


there will be a field meet, and a day de- 
voted to all kinds .-f water sports. Prizes 
vsill be given to the winners of these 
meets, and there will be prizes given 
for the largest fi-sh caught during the 
trip, and for the best collectl.m of photo- 

The grub tent .vi'l le In charge of a chef 
and the bovs will be dhit'td into squads 
of thrfe, who will taUi- tl eir turns at 
dishwashing. TMs hated c. copation Is 
not likely to fall to any one boy s lot 
more than twice during the stay In camp^ 

The list of bovs who will attend Is not 
vr.t ctmipleie, as severai boys cannot be 
t'trtaln th U they will go until tomorrow 
Several^s may yet be added to the 
list, but as nearly Ci. it is know«, it is as 

"Henrv Anderson. John Black. Kemieth 
Bradeii Alf'-ed Braden, Lawrence Duby, 
Afiher IV.vlor, Harold Campbell, Roger 

Hurd, Milwaukee; Ray Segog, William 
Chadwick, Karl Watterwoith, Jack Russ- 
er, Minneapolis; William Kklund. William 
Weston, Edmu.nd Muer. I>edru Bevl^^ I ai- 
mer Bevis, George Johnson, \\ .illace 
Webster. Stoektfm Loney, Superior; Rob- 
ert Lewis, Superior; Allan Butehart, l-^arl 
Russell, Harvard Rockwell, Morr.son 

Kenneth Harris, William Halg. 

Nt-wcomhe, Clartnce Ran km, 
Wright, Dwight McCnn;.ghy, 

McCon.aghv. Nat McGonaphny. 

Brown, Clinto-.i Russell. Cbarlen 

Alex. McI>ecK^l, Dwight Uirrowe, 







Frank Whipple, All.< rt Hubbell. ,.ames 
MK'aulay, Carlisle Heimbach, Da via 
McFarlane. Joe McDonald, Norman 
Smith, Sidney Mortcrud, , «a-"P%^,^' w* 
Vernt r Claypool, Rev. A. Milne, Rev W. 
Wurtell A. Bousef.ild. Frar.k I V'ham, 
Johii Swciger, Dan Cole, E. Undoerg, 
Norman D. McLeod. 


(Continued from page 13.) 


the Fhore of the Mediterranean. The 

new work is to be illustrated w llh over 

200 illustrations. It is a volume ad- 

drtssed not to artists or to studejits, 

but distinctly to the art-loving PU^hc. str^eu. 

It attemnts to disclose in an untechnl- 

cal way 'the methods by which the ar- 

tlst produces his effects, thus enab-OtY^J^ 

is going the rounds. Mark Twain was 
relating some of his experiences be- 
fore he bee ime famous. "My difficul- 
ties taught me some thrift." he ob- 
'Bit I never knew whether it 

To lose is often merely not to find- 
as a business chance or bargain 
missed, and thus lost, through failure 
I ti read the ads. • 

was wiser to spend my last nickel for 
a cigar to smoke or for an apple to 

ling the reader to enjoy and appreciate 

art works much more fully than ever 

before. The Illustrations will be a 

■necial feature of the book. 
*^ » ♦ • 

Never before In the experience of D. 
Apploton & Co. have they published a 
book, which, after the first few thou- 
sand, had an exclusive sale in one 
place and but little In all the rest of 
the country. Atter the first rush of 
•al'-e of Margaret Potter's latt«t novel, 
•The Fire of Spring," wai« over, the 
demand for the novel abated every- 
where except in the Waldorf- Astoria. 
Tliere the demand has not only not 

100 copies have been sold there at the 
news stands in the last few days. The 
publishers are racking their brains 
over the demand in that locality. Do 

"I am astMunded." returned Mr. How- 
ells, "that i . person of so little decision 
should meet with so much worldly sue- 

Mark Twain nodded very gravely. 

"Indecision about spending money," ho 

remarked, "is worthy of cultivation. 

When I c(Uldn't decide what to buy 

with my h st nickel I kept it, and so 

became rich." 

• • • 

Booth T: rkington's new book, "The 
Beautiful 1-ady," is announced by Mc- 
Clure-PhilHps. This new novelette 
has the quilitles of brilliancy, whims- 
icality and speed that characterized his 
earlier sue 'ess, "Monsieur Beaucaire." 

Rheumatism Cured In 24 Hour«. 

T J Bl;»ckmore. of Haller <& Bhukmorc, 
Pittsbureh Pa., says: "A short time sincg 
rjr'curl5 a I'ottleof Mystic Cure. It got 
me out of the house In 24 hours. I look 
to my bed with Rheumatism nine months 
ago and tht Mystic Cure is the only medi- 
cine that did me any good. I had five of 
the best physicians In the city, but I re- 
ceived very little relief from them. 1 know 
the Mystic Cure to be what it Is repre- 
sented and take ple.-isurc in recommend- 
ling It to other poor sufferers. Sold by 
I all druggists. 

T«ere the demano nas ii<»i "uijr "«•'>• earner sue ;ej*s, »»iiMinjTrui uttcvuvch. v. 
diminished, but it has increased. Over 1 The scene of the story Is laid in sev- 

eral European capitals; and the char 
acters are a beautiful American girl, 
a delightt Illy ingenious Italian, his 
villainous and tricky brother, and a 


MP M— Ifyon arp rnnal!, weak orvnim 
t ^ »cloped. have lT»t ftrrnffth, ottf 
Aome Varuum Developer will re>toi-* roo, 
without JnigB orel«?ctr1clf J. Urvthral Ob- 
itructlcn andVartcoretc nermanertly rtired 
' In 1 to « wfeka. 7S.0OO In use . not one f allur* 
n.f PTif I tturnM Write for free b'xjk, i Ml* 
*"-ui>j IT •'! in tiivel'.pr. 

ACME HFC. CO , 5C3 B«cli> Blk.. Cer,?er. C««a 

posits in the blood vessels. Either but- 
termilk or distilled water will keep tne 
veins and arteries so supple and free 
running that there will be no clogging , 
up, no deposit of irritating and cal- 
careous matter around the joints, nor 
of poisonous waste in the muscles. 1 

It Is the stiffening and narrowing | 
of the blood vessels which bring on , 
senile decay. But this condition, ! 
verily believe, may be postponed any- 
where from 10 to 20 years by the free 
use of either buttermilk or distilled 

I water. 

Milk Is Bometlmes called the one 
perfect food, containing all the con- 
stituents in their right proportions.This 
Is true for the requirements of a baby. 
In other words, milk is a perfect food 
for the young of the species of animal 
producing it. Human milk Is a perfect 
focd foP the new-born babe; cows 
milk is a perfect food for the new-born 
calf; but cow's milk is not a perfect 
food for the human Infant. 

The only time that milk contains 
its full nutrtlve power is while it is 
received perfectly fresh and warm from 1 
the cow; not only warm, for this It 
may be for several minutes, but it; 
should be of the same temperature as, 
that required by the stonriach for per- ; 
feet dlgtstion-98 deg. Fahrenheit But 
this degree of heat exists only at the 
moment the milk is received. Heating; 
the milk may bring back the degree of , 
heat, but it can never bring back ts 
degree of strength, nor restore Its full 
nutritive value. -i^ain milk is such 
a ready absorbent of odors and im- 
purities that, unless Pasteurized, it is 

"'MilkTs in^ reality not a drink, but a 
food However, the majority of people 
do not consider it. It should never be 
gulped down as one w-ould drink a 

, |las8 of water, but should be thorc.ugh- 
ly masticated; that is, mixed with the 

isalivr This can be done cnly when 
sipping it. (The same applies to the 

-dHnking (?) of all f^"",f' ^^„^> .^^^ 
Milk, when consumed in nuantlty^ 
I coagulates in the stomach, and th. 
'mr^es are not sufUciently broken up 
! STetr passage through the intestinal ^ 
canal so' that the digestive Juices can , 
art uDon the w hole mass. But, ir 
1 bread ^consumed with the milk, the ^ 
iparUYks of bread prevent the forrna- ; 
tion of large masses of casein in the 
stomach and the material is in better 
1 mechanical condition for digestion;; 
i Sit is. consuming bread with miU in- , 
creases the digestibility of the milk. , 
I When milk Is taken into the stom- j 
I ach U is Tpeedlly curdled by the action 
of the pepsin and acid of the gastric 
juice Human milk differs from co\y s 
milk in the way in which it 
when taken into the stomach. The 
caLe"n of the former is not preclpi- 
i^ed in so large lumps, but is more 
flaky and is thus more easily ^'^csted 
and does not cau^e i"itation This ex- 
plains one reai^.on .^^V .^^o!;"^^,^,'"*^!' 
IB better than cow's milk for infants. 
While milk alone cannot be consm- 
ered a<. a perfect diet, at least for 
adults, it is of especial value. If pure, 
as a food for invalids. It is. as a rule, 
easily digested, does not irritate the ali- 

mentary tract (if properly taken) and 
the diet is more readily under the con- 
trol of the physician, both as regards 
quantity and quality, than when 
other foods are used. 
Mountain climbers and harvesters 
are verj' stroner advocates of cold tea. 
It is with drink (that is non-reactive 
stimulants) very much the same as 
with food; viz.. one who takes vigor- 
ous exercise in the open air can eat 
and drink with more or less Impunity. 
If the eating and drinking take place 
at proper times. 

Tea. according to my way of think- 
ing. Is not so wholesome a beverage as 
coffee. (Of this more anon.) Tea Is 
an astringent, and. as is frequently 
made, It is detrimental In its effect 
upon both the stomach and the inteS". 
tines. The most harmful results come 
from the tannin when the tea is al- 
lowed to draw more than a few mo- 

Tea should not be used without the 
addition of cream or milk (the exact 
[opposite as applied to coffee). I know 
this is diametrically opposed to gen- 
erally accepted opinion; but there is 
I a physiological reason. The lining of 
I the stomach of an habitual tea drink- 
er (when milk is not used) is like 
1 parchment. In confirmation of this 
theory, which I have held for years, 1 
; will quote from an able article which 
appeared In the New York Press. 
' "Why do you take milk In tea? 
" Most persons would answer, because 
we like it that way. But the scientists 
'■ have discovered a deeper reason, plac- 
ing the custom on purely scientific 
grounds. These learned ones discourse 
as follows: We use milk in our tea 
to prevent injury to the coating of the 
stomach. Whenever tannic acid and 
albumen meet, they fall desperately 
in love with each other, get married 
without bans' and live together ever 
afterward as tannate of albumen, or 
leather. Now, there is tannic acid in 
tea and a lot of albumen in the coat- 
ing of the stomach. The tannic acid 
weds as much of this as is allowed by 
the laws of chemistry and so far in- 
jures the stomach. , 
"But milk also contains albumen. 
I Therefore, when milk is added to tea. 
' the molecules of tannic acid select their 
albumen partners from the milk, and 
as a divorce is unknown to tannate of 
albumen, the albumen of the stomach 
, remains single, and thus the lining of 
the stomach is uninjured." 

This is loyalty. Indeed. Mr. Tannin, 
, having found his affinity in Miss Albu- 
men of the milk, and having wedded 
her. pays no attention whatever to 
Miss Albumen of the stomach. 

Nature, as I have said before, never 
1 mistakes. It is our duty to see that 
our tastes are not perverted. Just as 
I there is a physiological reason for the 
use of milk in tea, there is also a 
reason — a chemical reason — why we 
use the juice of lemons on salads, let- 
tuce, etc.; and vinegar on beans, cab- 
bage, etc.; butter on bread; spices or 
condiments on various foods; salt on 
meat, etc., etc. 

Just a word of caution regarding 
tea It will do less harm If taken by it- 
self as it does not mix well with other 
foods. This Is especialy true as re- 
gards tea and meat. The tea tough- 
ens the fibre of the meat and renders 
it indigestible, a condition not desir- 

j In my next I shall con.sider the pros 
and cons of coffee drinking. 



Probability That His 

Case Will Not Be 


Chicago, Aug. 11. —"Bluebeard" 
Johann Hoch's case may not be ap- 
pealed and' his second reprieve may 
have been In vain. The sum requis- 
ite to pav for the printing of ab.stract9 
and briefs required by the rules of the 
Illinois supreme court is stated today 
ito be still short. The $400 said to have 
been raised by subscription m St. 
Louis Is reported to have been re- 
turned to the donors. 


Winners In the Third 
Round For Golf Cham- 

Chicago. Aug. 11.— When W. C. 
I Fownes, Jr., of Pittsburg, and W, J. 
i Travis began play in the third round 
■ of the United States golf chaanpionship 
I here today, the prospects were good for 
1 the hctteet and most sultry day of the 
1 sea.son. But a big gallery of keen 

critics braved the heat. Ned Sawyer, 
the local survivor, and A. L. White ot 
Boston were sent away second, and 
Champion Chandler Egan and his 
rival, Fred Hei-reshoff of Ekwano was 
next. , . .. 

W. C. Fownes defeated Travis at the 
nineteenth hole, one up. ' 

Pawver defeated White. 3 up, 1 to 
play. "h. C. Egan defeated Herreshoff, 
2 up and 1 to play. 

have died 

Washington. Aug. ll.-The death of 
Rear Admiral Ar:dre%- E. K. Benham. re- 
tired, at Ltike Malutpac. N. Y. was re- 
ported to the navy dcp.utment today. He 
was a member of the Schley court of in- 

Butte Mont., Aug. ll.-Petcr Hale ohe 
t)i the pioneer residents of Butte and An- 
aconda and one of the best known men 
In Montana, is dead here. At one time ho 
was a well-known business man of Brook- 



Grayling, Mich., Aug. 11.— Mrs. 
Noml Aldrich of Frederick, a little 
town north of here, was arrested last 
night and is in the county jail charged 
with the murder of her two little boyw, 
aged 10 and 12 years. The theoiy 1& 
that the boys were murdered to obtain 
$&00 life insurance that was carried 
on the lives of each. 

Chicago Aug. ll.-A number of alleged 
bucket shops cvore raided by the polico 
i today. Both men and women found In 
the Places raided were placed under ar- 
rest TcKlays action followed recent rul- 
iings of the Illinois '^upreme court and 
' the rcpnrtod denial of service by the tele- 
' graph cc.mpanles to the alleged gambling: 
' concerns. . 


Every woman covets a 
shapely, pretty figure, and 
many of them deplore the 
loss of their girlish forms 
after marriage. The bearing 
of children is often destruc:- 
tive to the mother's shapeli- 
ness. AUof this can be avoid- 
ed however, by the use of Mother'* Friend before baby comes, as this- 
^r;atHnrr^ent always prepares the body for the strain upon it, and 
I : rve'he symm'etr^y oFher form. Mother's Friend overcomes all 
the danger of child-birth, and carries the expectant ^^^^^flj^l^^y 
through this critical period without pain. It is soman's greatest blesi- 
Ing Thousands gratefully tell of the benefit^nd relief derive^ from 
the use of this wonder- ^ 

ful remedy. Sold by 
all druggists at $Loo 
per bottle. Our Httle 
book, telling all about 
this liniment, will be tent free. 

jliy icu ui Hit u»«_i.v..... 


The Bradf ield Replator Ce^ itlaoU. Ga 






• 1 





»» " ■ "■ 




Majority of These Men Stay Night and Day in the Uncomfortable 

Corrido rs of the Federal Building. 

■4 ^.""t' ■ L. ^ 


Output of Lake Superior 

District Has Exceeded 


A Much Larger Increase 

Is Predicted For the 



ani ^vhv^o t' :ier of the ; to be. , the only exercise they can obtain and 

hoontr would lo -ale he would immo- i The acreage In th.-- cxled lands of the to a good many of them who ha%e been 

HoUKhton. aUch., Aug. 12.— (Special to 
The Herald.)— Only three years ago It 
was thought by some of the most careful 
students of the Lake copper business 
that the ultimate productive capacity of 
the local mined would be about SOi.'.m^.OOO 
pounds p<;r annum. This figure was ex- 
ceeded last year and will be largely ex- 
ceeded In l^iS, barring Berious accidents 
of an unforseen nature. Xot only have 
tlie fljfures of ultimate output been reach- 
ed and pa:Si«ed, but work now under way 
assures a still larger increaij« In tlie 
Droductlon of the future. Just how large 
this will prove depends upon a number of 
far-tors that cannot be accurately esti- 
mated at the preesnt writing, but there 
Is enough of a positive nature known to 
affurd a sound basis for prt-dlcting a 
steadv Increase In output for several 
years to conic. 

The oroperiies of the district may be 
divided into five classes, so far as pres- 
ent and future production .are concerned, 
ih«.*se Ix-lng as follows: First, the old 
Droduclr.R mines; second, the new pr'^luc- 
Ing mines, third, the developing mines; 
fourth, the aotivo prospects, and fifth, 
tlie ii. active mlneii and prospects. Uf 
the first class. It may be eaid with safety 
that practically all of the old mines 
should at least hold their own In output 
for the next five years, and the aggre- 
Bntc production of llils group of prop- 
erties should show an Increase rather 
than a decrease at the end of the five- 
year i>erlod. Of the important old pro- 
ducers, the Calumet & Heela has work 
under way which should result in in- 
creasing Its production lo approximate- 
ly l<A>.i."Oi),ijUy pounds per annum within 
the next few years. With all allowances 
made for dc-creasing values and other 
adverse factors, an increased output fur 
the CcUumet & Hecla seenus certain. The 
Tamarack has been a declining prop- 
erty for the past six years. If any- 
thing there should be a small gain during 
the next few years. The Quincy should 
show an Increaae. The northern end of 
the mine la showing marked improvement 
at deoth and the prospects of the prop- 
erty are much brighter than for many 
years post. The Osceola Consolidated 
may be included in ihe list of old prop- 
erties, though Its principal mines are 
comparatively new. This property should 
show a substantial increase. Atlantic 
should about hold Its own. as should Wol- 
verine. On the whole it will be found 
that the old mines of the district show 
larere possibilities for Increased produc- 
tion and may make 3').0(W.<>jO more copper 
In 1910 than they will make In l*)©. 

Among the new mines there are ex- 
cellent prospects of !ncrea.sed output. 
The South Range mines, controlled by 
the Copp«-r Range Consolidated Co., offer 
the greatest prospects of enlarged produc- 
tion. These three mines, the Baltic 



Covered Van! 

If you are going to move, get a covcrel van trom as. Yotl 
will find they are as cheap as a dray and at the same time protect 
your goods. 


Do not store your goods in barns, cellars or attics, but let us 
store them for you in our new warehouse at 510-512-514 East Su- 
perior street, where they will be properly taken care of at a reason- 
able charge. It will save you buying new furniture when you go to 
housekeeping again. Special rooms for pianos. Private rooms if de- 
Bired. ...' . 


All kinds of goods packed for shipment or otherwise. Packing 
material for sale. We will make all arrangements for your shipping, 
such as rates, etc., witliout extra cost or trouble to yourselves. 

Duluth Van & StorageCo. 

Bodi 'Phones 492. 

Office 210 West Superior St 



Cool to Chicago ! 

The Burlington's line from the Twin Cities has 
the Mississippi River on one side; high bluffs on 
the other 1 Result — cool ! Xightordayl 

Leave Minneapolis 7:50 p. m.. St. Paul S:IO 
p. m.. arrive Chicago 9 &) a. m. Or leave 
Minneapolis 7:30 a. m., St. Paul 3:20 a. m., 
arrive Chicago 9:35 p. m, 

F. M. RUGG, Northwestern Passenger Agent, 

e«rm«nia Ufe Building ST. PAUL. 


atcly establish a home. Many of th 
ishes resulted ii: murder where mor? 

.... .„ .. ...,..-.. •; .. t ,rite piece tf 

ihcrn :mi: ;:• sola the honioseok- 

luily lini:-.>- up at the land office 

aj. I awuiis his urn, filing on the de- 

es j ' Fond du Lac reservation to be opened accustomed to walking on soft ground, | Trl-Mountaln and Champion, will make 

Pacific railway's right of way across start.s 


another Quincy by that time, while it is 

the reservation Is to be respected. It agricultural purposes taut before aomg ; ^^ ^^ means sure that even this size 

5. 6. In 48-17 so the grubbing of roots, and clearing ; ,^111 mark the ultimate capacity of the 

Cass Lake and 



may arrange to resume work. The Na- f 
tlonal adjoins the Michigan and carries, 
the continuation of tlie ore bodies of the, 

Within five years the Lake Siiperfor 
mines should be making at least 2io.0>.W,- 
0'» and possibly nearly 3cx>.O0<).«») pounds 
of copper yearly, the maximum figure 
being an Increase of almost 50 per cent 
over the output of 1?'4. 




-vation that ihe land is for ihe most able for a pll'ow. Unless by agreement has its duplicates at the 
.t tmflt to 111*- on and fit for any- among themselves, they cannot go out Crookston land offices where land open- 
!.it homestead?. If ."uch is the of doors until after the filing is over jngs ate also to take place on Tuesday 

- ; 'i;-n parsing strange that so and must depend upon the air from morning. A goodly part of ^'\.^^;^PJJ- , ij.e-nTli:^ it being felt bv both manage 
:i hanl to file f.r claims on ^vindows to relieve their tired lung.s. ; lation of Minnesota Is lookmg for fann ^^^^^ ^j^,^^ ^y^^ ^^^^^^ should obtain som. 
■A swaiU'S its It is pictured ' Walking up and down the hard floor is 'homes 

OV>,«xj p.junJs or better within five years 
Both are prodjcing In a small way at 
present, carrying drift-stopes, whlcli af- 
f->rd a limiiol t-Mmage of stamp-rock for 


^«y^-.^-^^'^~%rvrvrv^«m>o^KK><>CH:H>0<KKX^ Quicksilver I mense possibilities in winter mining. 

C}O<K>0<^CKKKKK><>OOOCK?H;K««?<?t,^^ ^--^-^ ^ ^^^ ^^ ^^^^^ ^^^ ^^^ Ki-skokwin river, li assuree a regular, year-round popu- 


iicrieflt, during the period of developme-nt, 
from the ver>' favorable copper market 
now ruling. The Superior, lying n-xt 
north of the Baltic, is a pniducing proper- 
ty and should be heard from during the 
next five years. 

Among the prosp«K?t.'i there are enough 
pr->r*rtie3 of pronpl-^e to guarantee that 
from the number several go'>d proluc^rs 

Is Evidence of time Vntold WealtK of 

Nome -One "TooX Lron^, Fovjr Inches 

Deep. Five IncHes Wide and WeigHs 

A.bovKt Ninety Pounds. 

<3 distant 8"<) miles southeast of Nome, lallon for Nome 

5 Some of It runs $400 worth to the ton. Nome people do not inte«d that their 

o but $M0 Is probably the average. The city shall suffer the fate of Dawson \ win'be'stx^un^. The Gl'>be tract, lying 

O ore Is found on the surface. It is city, which was entirely destroyed a i next south of the Champion, is under 

■P burne.l In an Immense caldron, so that 

^ the uuifk.^iilver vapors rise and are af 

S it-rwards precipitated 01 condensed Int J asirope oy pa.uiius vnii-n i..,.u3-.^ '^" * the S-Tkuth Raiig -. 

rt li^iuid quicksilver by being immersed in stores with a rtre-proof paint which Is \^ ^^ other than a property of except ivmil 

■6 cold water. At the L.->wis .ind CI irk made from a substsRce called magne- promise. Unf?rtun.itely the overburden 











^^ .^*,.,«*^yvr^-wr'^rtj'vArM^r'K^««KK>C<i<HK^ Importance of the discovery of a coal talc'to the .states, but It, may prove so 1 ^Jig strongly fav..rable „,^„„, ^^_ 

,3<>^:KKKXKK>CH><K>aOOO<>0<H><>OtK^ ^^^^ ^.j^,^^ produces a fairly good some day, and even if It docs "ot the j is made ixt this ^pohu. ^^^^l^^^f^^ly§^Z\ 

>rthward the 

property, ap- 

ly .-.rivinir tne nonnern extension 

anoi ler for a chance to turn flows Into Lotzobue Sound. At the " • >.^»--.i-i i,iv.i*.,.^ ►-- -- 

orih of gold for just a surface, three tons of the coal were oy tne enierpri»»i«B vxi* "i »-v/".-. .»..«= aa» cji. » .'V' '"T"tb'i'- i« full of nr>m 

; a minute. i found to be equal In heat-producing exhibit from the far North c-'^niposes , Kearsaw lode ana^^mb is^^i^u^ ^^^ 

--,et3 a: d the gold brick con- I power to one ton of Wellington coal, only a small fracUon of the Alaska dus- , if* ^'*,,'-^'n ,pen* In opening a series or 

Ni^me's Most Interesting gold , Xow a shaft has l>?en sunk 300 feet, and play, which i.« remarkably interesting. S^,3j.t.brd.ik'J^gl>' h.8igry amygadalolds. 

They aie owned by the Pio- two tons of the coal at that depth are Alaska and the Philippines shan- one , ^C^e little drill-coreln "l/^.^stion also prom- 

- - -- - ^ ' big ex- ises well for the FranKlin^Junior^ w,V^ 

•ecial t.) of gold there is i legend which reads, grade 4,^ ^■^^ f^r North. The coal mine mineral will rejoice that by means of , tain that mines ^i'' '^^^j^^'"',;; 

V u can lift lie nuggot. but don't j^ located on Chicago creek, which it they are protected from the fi"^ t \'}Fj^PJ'2^fi[h^«" a promising 

ii away," and all day long people, flows Into the Kugruk river, which in scourge. ir^ix»>ntlv carrying the nortm 

• *- Such area few of the things exhibited, ^^ the Kears^rge lode. , The Tecumseh 

by the enterprising city of Nome. The ■ hai. cut a very ric5^,.^^' -^^.\^,f, of l!r-^m* 

•■ ; ay, 


f Ala«ki neer Mining company, and were found worth one of Wel'.ington. By means of of the wings of Uncle isatn s big .„ is„ "-••.'"• ."r-.jr^-t management is 
^iui a errat 'Jn Anvil creek, near Nome. Near the this coal, which is essential to winter hibit palace at the fair. The govern-. a '-^a«"f/Y\*"^etth4 a new doiur for an 
he~ gold brick nu8?« «-^age is & table, on which, un- mining in the far North. J250..W worth ment buildings and displays are worth | occupi«i jn^g ^ „%rmal market.^ wlth_a I 

; the extreme north 
. the string of is' • 
Itke the bill of a ^ 

••I. of from 2.j*-"-' I J 
v.intcr linv\ and 
pie in 
an eir. . 

which, in r 
■ ' h-' most wu:. ■ 
:ms other ele- 
•-hat take the 
- camp class a 
;!vf>. prosper •: 
; a Porl- 
to be its 
- :OOKs. A former 
, ,. ;, „. J. Underwood, who 
•' unusual experience of 
■•r In tlie far North, 
ritative at the ex-, 
■ ue Is bo<)ming u: " 
1 know it. 
gold brick which Nonve \a 

ler glass, are small bo.xes of pay dirt, of gold wns taken out last winter. The $S0'),0OO. 
This display is 1 >t so spectatcular as discovery of the coai thus opens up im- 
- - t cage — which. by] 
- a host of smaller 
in adJiiion to the three big 
>^l it is r markably interesting. 
paj- dirt sh iws no gold and looks 
...*- ordinary, grivelly soil. 
One bi>x of It is labeled. "Pay dirt 



from Anvil creeii. Average value. $1.2i' § buckeL" On!> at once begins to ^ 


?-t cents^^'wi'-: change profit when cp- 
^y^ '9 15 cents per p-Mind, as at present 
ffTe AlL^ia^-even^the utter^y^dam,ie.l , 
Arc^adian— may come in for some 01 i.i- 
ple If the Kear^arge lode reaches that 
Va-' south with workable values-.and xt 
!^,'wt ^e said for the Kearsarge that it 
^f has tol^ shown unworkable at any, 

'"^I^l.r^hi developments of the next 

-iv^veafs should be the opening of a mine , 

^^^.^*-Ltr^„ ;l .,? the Atlantic company.. 

- man.' buckets an ordinary 

; fill i 1 a day. and the flg- 
uira are startii ig. Another box con- 
tains broken r'- k. and is labeled: 
"Portion of bed rock from Portland 
B' noh claim— $-11 1.0«>o result of work of 
:i men for s xty days." 
iiut gold is no: the only mineral re- 

He Will Be stn E^arless, Noseless and 

Hairless Cfr-^^Axxv^^ A.ccordin^ to g 

One Professor. % 


o 2" section i'> "' "'- eighteen months at : 

• hrown much light l^'^^'^^^ ..j ^ract, 

■ ''f Vh^ l*3^aS of the e^enslon of the 
U . tie^li^upon *he tract in Que^U.^n is 

lo'^elv at'proxlmated. „.,^*, 

In Keweenaw county there Is much 

..':?.,. .^thP extreme southern e:id. 

tivlty in the extreme 



In the prelustoric 

.«<ource of the ountry round about ». ^ ^ «^,-.^i t,% ho in in«rruTn..nt 'a ku-.'-uiu^. j 

Nome. Pome 15. miles from Nome, at ' n^^"^"'^ ^^ '^*^^*'' ^'^ **? ^^^..^^'J'^'lL I I bec^vituul. no c 
a pl?»re called Cape York, on Buck for grasping fo^if 
•here Is a nountain of tin, where less orelu-nsUe. his 
.? M. v. orth. of the metal Is in sight hla lips are thinner 

The tin is found in a substance called i^ has a new organ 

''^^X^^f Keweenaw ounty Is merely a 

^ - ragg,- nose rise, to disturb 1 continuatlT.n of the Calumet^istrlct. f^-.m 

gr.owlng by lt« unmeaning shadows the 3ymm«j-y ; which it is distant Jj^-a t^a re w^miu^.^^w^ 

even, mansiR'-l Vr-^w ridges, is the t.>p of the head. 
(a icli^'.'-nlng. hairless dome, terete and 

" ' cvssiterite crystals, which contains sev- irreparable tissue, but of bone and steel— > turtilng its roundneew as it lies, like the i ^»'' «^Pj^r* y'the work l-^ held in partial 
-nty-two per cent of metallic tin. ani ..,^ . - ^ the Metropolitan , liar%-€«.t mcH?n or the evening star 1" j ^^."ffg efforts being concentrated upon 

from 4<j cents to U worth of gold to the Magazine. Th 
ton. There is a whole mountain top 

id-s attracted more attention ^^^ ^.^^^ ^^^^^ ,,y ^^^.^ rai.\^9 wide, of ; 3i,,n thus afforded; there t.^ every 
other single article in thf ^j^jg casslterlte. which Is worth $441 a or\. the contrary, to believe my s 
V scovemment building at ton. at the prese U price of tin. 30 cents ihat some cunning exterior m 

^•.^ric «Av<» the MetroDolitan , '^^^■«** mc>.?n or the ev«si.i:iB wtiir. »n : ••yCIv^nre eff-..^ ^ 

:^ is T.^rea^Mi why things ihe wide firmament of the face" Such { f^'^ii^f^?;ie7,on of the Keweenaw Central 
shouM stop arth? par^^^tm.ial divi- , l^ the face the professor beholds In the | ^^e ^omple^^^ ^ .construction by th- r>m- 


Of course parallel modlflcatloos will 
will pm-sently ma,stlcate ar.rinsalivate 'hl^ ' ^^ a^^-^^t the b-vly and- limbs. "Every 
hid ■ 

• s.'n, 


D^ny as it la obvious that the work >f 
development can be begun and pushed 
to far -jetter advantage after rail, com- 
munlcaUon Is established 

In addition 

nuggets, worth in the .pound. Last .Imer 500 tons of the j jiU n-.enu^;ma.u^^ ^^-^^ ^^^^^^^^T'^,,'''^^^^^^ f^^^^^n. 

■as taken oat, and the magnitude ; ^{^j;^^- ^^,,3 t^^t,,, ^^ ^^ ^^ «^^'>8^*»«»- i f^,.r^"L':fl„'r-'Li'-5:^.V''!!.:.,t.^~ l:.'"; '' ?;T?he futTrl theL S the Calu^^^^^ 

' pldity. a carnal lethargy, seizes on mortal 'pr the 
I m»n nft«»r illnnpr Thfa riAV ntitl <v»n h«4 i & Hec 

• 1 second In popu 

iblted in a small ^j ^-^^ industry is hardly to be con- j ^{^'{{^h them. pmity. a camai leuiargy. seizes on monai \y* T>"'',,"~'~-;n,Wnv whleh^ has been a 

. A man who wears In ^.^jy^d. Then at;iin. at Ears mountain.! Th»r. what Is not needed disappears, men after dinner. This nay and can be i *L " ex%j^aive' purchas-r of Keweenaw 

ver of the size common ^,j^ Shlsmaroflf In let, ISO miles northwest i What use is there for external ears nose avoided. M.^n s ktiowledge of orgajilc , !^[y^y mineral lands d'^rtng the present 

and Wild West shows of Nome there H a ledge of ca.ssiteHte, and brow ridges now? The two latter , cheml.-nry widens daily, Already he can 'j ^j^^ Fitzgerald Interests, con- 

ver them. The biggest ?^,: {^ge " exrosed to a width of flf- lonce protected the eye from Injury in con- sut.Dlement the gastric Klands by artlfl- l^^{^{^^ the Arnold Ashbed, Humboldt 

tK-.^ «.Ki^»-, u-Atcha l«J">: »^'ise IS exi oseu lua wi-!tn 01 iii ^ these days we cial de\icee, Every d-JCtor who ad- -_j Meadow properties The Arnold was 

' ,\ t^'.,^^ T^ i^ 1. a^*'*" ^'^*- a^-J^'""* ^'^^ ^"*^ "P Jl keep on our legs' and are at peace. DI- ' mints'. -rs physic ImpTles that the bodily ' ^;i°d*Vutrev.ral years ago. but could 

" ''* •■ "ih |.J.-*b. inert IS a mountain, reach ng an elevation of *>0 1^?Jj^ |,j, thoughts In this way, the | f unci! on« may b« artificially Buper»e.led. ^q^ make a success, lacking rail connec- 

n© Hide of tho cage, big enough f^^j From this It Is presumed that the L^^der may presently conjure up a dim, | Wo have pepslne, pahcreaaine. artificial i tlons. In the present day only the veiv 

i to put his hand through It. but 'ore vein is 4iX> f 'et deep. strange vision of the latter-day face: eastrlc actd-I know not what like mix- j richest mines ciUi hope to prove proflt- 

):; ,,.*# enough to enable him to j And then ther- is quicksilver, another -Bves larKO. beautiful .sou^^^^^^ 

XaJM out the nugget. Over the chunk new pruposiUou. and a ver^ proatable I aiwv© them, no longer separated by ru«- b« ultimateiy superannuated altogether? 

In Ontonagon coimty the National mio* 


Some Adverse Factors of 

Temporary Character 

Appear lo Trade. 

New York. Aug. 12.— R. G. Dun & 
Co.'a weekly Review of Trade says: 
Trade reports are less uniformly favor- 
able, but adverse factors aie of a 
temporary nature, and the net results 
for the week is satisfactory. Numer- 
ous strikes have occurred, exerting the 
customary pernicious influences over 
business, and the epidemic of yellow 
fever is restricting S<>uthem trade. On 
the other hand, conditions have faolll- 
tatei rotail trade, crx»p prosi>e>cts have 
greatly improved, and out of town 
buyers are numerous In all the leading 
n>arkets. Manufacturing plants are 
increasingly active; textile mills still 
occupying the strongest position, while 
shoe shops are not making oncessions 
to get business. Iron furnaces and 
steel mills make pi^gress. but less 
rapidly. Lumber mills and dealers are 
having an exceptionally busy season. 
Railway earnings in July were 7.4 per 
cent greater than in the same month 
last year and foreign commerce at this 
p.^rt for the last week showed an in- 
crease of J3,917.439 in Imports, while 
exports decreased $1.»69,227. 

Little change has occurred In the 
financial situation, rates ruling easy, 
while prices of securities have risen 
close to the highest point on record. 
Bank exchanges for the week were 
47.8 per cent larger than last year, and 
at other leading cities the Increase 
amounted to 14.0 per cent. 
■ Recovery i.i iron and steel Industry 
comes more slowly than was antici- 
pated, yet there are numerous indica- 
tions of a better tone. Quotations are 
practically unchanged. Exp'Drt trade 
IS expanding, and several important 
contrac-ts are pending that will add a 
large tonnage to the business of the , 
mills when satisfactory terms can be j 
arranged. ' 

Textile markets have had the stim- 
ulus of an increasing amount of West- 
ern buyers. At present the only event ' 
that might weaken the posritlon of cot- 
ton manufacturers would be the can- 
cellation of Chinese orders, as many 
mills have withdrawn them from the 
market on account of export trade. 
W.x>len goods are meeting with steady 
' Raw materials of the footwear In- 
' du-^try continue strong, hides com- 
' manding the highest position since the 
Civil war, and showing no Indications 
of reacting. Footwear markets respond 
to the upward tendency of materials. 
In so far as o-ny chang*^ are recorded, 
! but Western shoe Jobbers have not 
placed the customary amount of spring 
j orders, owing to the disagreement aa 
' to vedues. 

j Failures this week numbered 220 in 
' the United States, compared with the 
I same number a year ago, and 19 In 
Canada, against 32 last year. 



Made a | 
Well Man 
of Me. 

|»rodaceB the above reealts In 30 days. It scti 

powerfully and Qulcklr. Cures vhea all other* falL 
Iouiiginenvillr«gflln their loet mtnhocd, ecd ow 
men vlll recorer their ycuthful xifior by o(ln« 
BEVIVO. I» calckly and eurely r«fitorej N»r»ou» 
Less, Lort VitElity, Impotency, h'igtt'.y Eiaiselonc 
Lest Power. Felling Memory, •Wa«ticc DieeaEea. and 
fell effects cf stlf-abOM crexcefsai^d i^JiscreticB. 
wblch unfits castor etudy.buFinesBCTtnarriast. II 
Bot only cures by Btsrtlng at tte teat o£ diseaK. but 
isagreat nerretoclo and blood 'jnllder, bria^ 
leg back the pink glow to pale cheeks and re- 
•toiing the Qre of youth. It w&rns cff Tcsasltj 
acd CoaramptlcTS. Insist oa haring REVIVO. ne 
Cther^ It caa b« carried in Test iock*t. Br mall 
•1.00 parpacktKs. or six Cor •6.00, with » po» 
tiTe TTTltten Rnanuita* to cars or rctoM 
the non»T. T< v',< aii'l advise fr*e. Address 

fiOYAL MEPlCiNE CO., V,'iL^.::,^.",'Ll"«^ 

For sale in Duluth. Minn., by & V. 
Boyce. Max Wirth. druggists. 


« tot vsnatnrtl 

al to«oo«« moat 

^JoiaM. ajMlDoti 

(Mt or M4soaotak 



Pennyroyal pills 

■ .^-s. OtI«I»»1 •■« Only JB*B»l»e. 

.. _ -. Ladle*, uk Drutfirt 


SAFF,. Al^vtreliib.* 

in KED irM Gold r-i«1»;!t; V.ifi <ie»:»4 
wiih t,;^ ribbon Tskensothrr, Bc-fWa* 
Danccro** ^HbaUtwUeBt and Iailt»> 
tliMi». But of joar .'"rasj'.rt nt •»ti ! 4e. ia 
tiucpi fcr' Partlculiirm. Testlmonlala 
»nl " KelUr for Ladle*.' m !»«?«■ \» ••• 
tarn Mall. lO.OOO T-»tlc-a,» i fotlby 
all DrK((»u Chichester CI emleal C«, 

IU>»«»«. MWlMB S«aara. P JILX. Yh» 



Clesstet and b»s2t:r.ef the ba!r. 
Prcrai..;ei a laiuxitut pr,^«rtL. 
Never Falls to Eestoro Gray- 
Hair to Its Ycuthful Color. 
Core* (cap diarurs & \.%r.z fft^ 



aor; str-iQgf!!",' ■ st^ 
_ _ 8alt-st;con:*!r. I>»',jC, 

Tansy. Peuarroyal; not a sinsrio failure; I'^.r-gt'^'. ni oal 
ObatlDate cases re'.ievpd !n a few day.s; %!.>') at 
ft. F. BOVCE. Druggist. 333 Superior St. PuIuUi. MUiB 

h. Bladder 


Cures in 



Bach Capsule 
'bears the nameJS"' 


* Betpore of counterfeits 1 

i In reading the ads. today don't both* 
jer about any store whose ad. does not 
appear— for such store didn't bother 
about you. When any store has aiqf- 
thing to sell to you it will teU y^^ 
about It In an advertlBexneak . .f' 





Made from the highest cost 
and most delicately flavored 
ingredients procurable. 


Tooth Powder 

1 Fragrant and Cleansing 

Bryant Is going to 
W'ilHiun Bryant to 


Calumo:. Aug. 12.-1 Special to The Her- 
iaa.)-Capta}ii Thrra;-..s Ma.-Uii has gone 
to tin- Suo to inett iiis v.ile who is re- 
turning from :i vi.sit to England. 

Mrs. \V. H. WhJiler ami daughter. 
clUe, uocomi-anloa by Miss <.Uriru«ie 
Ian. huve gone to Huffalo uiid other 
pt)rts en a two wteks' trip 

C. C. Lfiiry of Detroit 
CaluniC-t for ;i Iiw da.\s. 

W. II. Dar.iell of Minneapolis is in tho 
city to visit frionds. , ,. 

Miss A. MacUratli is here on a visit 

Mkhuoi. Edith and Kol-crt Altman of 
Ciiicigo arc visitiiig friends m ealumet. 

Mrs. John J. Moure of Minneapolis Is 
▼IsitinK relatives in Calumet. 

Mrs. I'awy of Monl.aia is here on a 
▼ls;t with friends. , .» o ,♦», 

Cartain Uernard Schaefer of the South 
Heclu branch of the C. & H. Miniag com- 
pany has re.<»i8ned his pusilion alter serv- 
tos'the ci.mpany fi-r over tliirty years. 
Capt. Schatfer eNi-* ts t take a trip to 

^^^^Ty' m""c' \ l.-s 1. ft U'ednesday 
ine I. M. v.. .^. . _ jacMbsvllle, 

was held Thursday afternoon from 
t Laiirlum M. E. c lurch. 

John Gilbert tmd family of Montana 
are visiting here for a few weok.=. 

Miss Minnie Mt cDonald of the Laurium 
postoffice left \\tdnesday for a visit in 

Mrs. A. L Gllmore and son Lloyd of Su- 
perior and Mi.'^s Johnston of Red AVing 
are visiting at th • Wenberg home. 

, Lu- 


is visiting in 

held Monday niglit Dr, C. Graves was 
elected president. ?'. M. Shook, treasurer 
and George T. Williams. cUrk. 

C. N. Howe is preparing to make an 
Aitkin county exlilbit at the state fair. 

A. L. Hamilton and U. N. Manston went 
to Croc.kston to attend the second day's 
session of Xht- drainage convt;ntlon, but 
on their arrival found the convention 

N. I. Cluff and G. W. Knox have re- 
turned from the West. . , . 

visiting friends In 

Wilson are visit 


is visiting 
and Mrs. 

guild will 
of Mrs. 


at the 

J«H>i>O00<H»C<H500<H5iKH>00O<HW I Miss Mildred Dick Is vj 

i New Duluth | uH Sh^^^Sf^o^ 

gone to llutchin- 

.New Duluth. IJ.— tSintial to 'I'hc 
Herald.)— Mr. aid Mrs. C. Becklinger 
enlertalnetl a few friends at supper Saiur- 
dav evening. Tl e table, whicli was set 
on the lawn, w is beautifully decorated 
wltl^ American xauty roses mid ferns. 
Covers were lad for twenty. Those 
present were: Messrs. and Me.sdames U. 
C Tower, Albert Laldley; Mesdames r. 
Knudsen. John fmlth, M. C. Armstrong. 
W. H. Miller; M sees S. A. Smith. Uiuise 
Smith. Ina Pi* ive, Ethel Becklinger. 
Winnifred Towt r, Doris Tower, Laara 
Tower and Maud .Miler; Masters Uayniond 
and Leland Gidd tigs. 

Miss Agnes i-iielton returned to her 

i Mount Iron | 

aOOO 00CKH3 0-CK;KKH>CH>Oi>Oi>OaOi.i 

Jdount Iron, Aug. 12.— (Special to The 
Herald.)— The ball game played here last 
Sunday between the Oliver and Eveleth 
teams 'was an easy victory for the Olivers, 
the score being IS to 1. 

Will Pearcc spent Sunday in Duluth 
visiting relatives. 

this morning. Mrs 
Wasliburn and Mrs. 
Ee-dKeiwood. N. D. 

Mr. and Mrs. George 

Ing friends in Wadei.a. 

Mrs. Snow of Little 

at her parents home, 


The ladles of the Catholic 
entertained at tlie home 
Shearer next Thursday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Davis and Mrs 
of Madison. Wis., are visiting 
home of Mrs. R. C Davis. 

Mr. and Mrs. Aselsttin of Little Falls 
are the guests of Mrs. Carpenter at 
Fishhook lake. 

Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Fuller left Monday 
for South Diikota. Mr. Fuller has a 
large farm there and will remajn until 
alter threshing. 

Oito Linderman. son of Herman Llnder- 

man met with a painful and what may 

t-rove faliU accldeiit the first of the 

week. He with several other boys were 

riding on a load of stone when in some 

1 wav he lost his balance, falling under the 

, whi-<l which passed over hie chest. 

1 Herbert Shopard of Lake Hattie town- 

IhhiD. Hubbard county, while at work 

' pulling stumps last Tuesday wi\8 struck 

1 bv the sweep of the puller and kill'.d 

i Instantly. The deceased leaves a wife 

th a host of friends 

at the Fourth avenue school has finished 
its term. 

W. E. Bender of Sparta, Minn., visited 
with relatives here over Sunday. 

W. B. Woodward has resigned his 
position as chief clerk at the store- 
ke< per's office to take a well earned rest. 

Tiie local farmers have been finishing ■ 
their hay cutting this week and now have 
the crop all cut. The frequent showers 
have made their work difficult. It being 1 
hard to get the hay dry enough. j 

Tlie (Stewards of the Presbyterian i 
church have advertised the pre.'^ent 
church building for sale, to make roo'n 
for tlie new stone building to be erected. 

Sheriff Emll Nelson attended the state 
shorifls convention at St. Paul the early 
part of the week. 

Rev. S. A. Johnson of the Norwegian 
Lutheran ciiurch will speak at the Y. 
M. C. A. vesper service on the lake shore 
tonifirrow afternoon. 

P'is^hing for lake trout and brook trcut 
Is now reported good and the fisiiermen 
are getting in overtime before the sea- 
son ends. 

Owing to the lack of a quorum the vil- 
lage council did not meet Monday evc.i- 

The steamer A. B. Wolvin discharged a 
cargo of coal at the docks the latter part 
Schuster | of the week. 

thought that some of the dirt hit him, 

but his Injuries, consisting of a frax;ture 

of the skull, a fractured leg and two 

i fractured ribs, could have been caused by 

I the fall. Thomas died at an early hour 

I Sunday morning. The deceased was about 

1 45 years of age and is survived by ills 

i wJdov/. The funeral was held Monday. 

The fire which broke out In the Cambria 

shaft of that mine Wednesday has been 

I extinguished and the seals were removed 

from the top jus well as the sixth level 

Thursday. The fire has been burning 

for over a week and it Is feartd all the 

timber in tlie shaft from the fourth level 

to the too is destroyed and will have to 

be reiilaced. 

General Superintendent J. R. Thompson 
of the Newport mine. Ironweod. has en- 
gaged Captain William J. Allen of this 
cltv to assist the captain at that prop- 
erty. Two shafts are operated at this 
property and it L? expected that Mr. Allen 
will have supervision over one of them. 
Mr. Allen left for Ironwood Wedntsday 
morning. his family remaining here for 
the present. 

J F. O'Connell. a switchman, was sen- 
tenced by Judge Andrews Saturday to 
thirtv davs in the county jail for an at- 
tempt to use a razor in a fight the even- 
ing previou.*". 

i and seven children with a 
Profit left Tuesday for New ' to mourn his sad death. The funeral 
Ind.. where she expects to re- wa* held Tnursday and the remains laid 
couple of weeks visiting with j to rest in Greenwood cemetery. 

Sunday In Hib- | 

visiting several 

M .. - 
tttrma to her h...nie after 
we>'kii in Calumt t. .^ . . j 

William Sembla of the Merchants and 

JJintss' l.!;nk h.;s gone to Minnesota 
his v;!o;itUin. 


In r. 



b. : 


is visiting 

; rne 




Wymcn of l^uluth 
m* t for a few days. 

...lev has returned to (.incin- 
"liis studies preparatory to 
into the priesthood. 
id» rs of Superior. Wis., is 
Vi=...i -, •■- • •vt Laurium tiieiids for sev- 
eral davs. , , .. o , . f 

Mrs. kvan and Julia Seintf -f 
Dodge, la., are guests of Mr. and 
James V. Gaul for a short time. 

Lyle Johnsun, who has l-e^n visiting 
fwo mf.nihs at the Grierson home 
Bcott street, returned to his home 
llinruai.iis the first of the week. , 

Invitati 1.3 ann«iuuclng the marriage of 
Dr K<'«rt Bruce Harkness and Miss, 
Alice Uiaham Chadbuurne have been re- 1 
celved in Calumet. The young couple i 
will live in East Houghton | 

1- .iiid Mrs. D. C. Gee of Centerville, > 
aiic:i. are visiting thtlr daughter, Mrs. 
W J. Webb. Dr. Gee Is one of the old- 1 
•Bt practitioners in Michigan, having re- 
Btded in Centerville forty-seven years. ', 
Where he hfts !..ui:; uu 5 i'dtTt.tJve i'ru»;H.ej. 

Mall Cr.rrler Matthews was arrested, 
last week charged with purcha.«lng (pian- i 
titles of copper and brass f r<. ra young 
boys fi-r a small sum and afterward sell- ^ 
tiag it. The l.<>ys purl'jined It f re m No. | 

SFhaft and Mattl.ev.s carried it away in 
s mall bag. 1 

C. M. Stautin and wife of Newark. N.I 
J., are ;-pene!itig a few days visiting in] 
Cali:mft. , , i 

Hownrd Streeter rf Detroit is visiting; 
here fer a few days. 

N. Brt>omsfield of Detroit was a bus- 
iness caller in Calumet last week. | 
H. Schwabbe of Chicago is m the city 
visiting friends. I 
C. C. Carlisle of Gmrd Rapids Is mak- 
ing a ."^hirt vl.=lt In Calumet. 

Ml.«s Amy Wearne has returned from 
the Chic:igo University, wliert she has 
been takiag the summer school course. 

Mrs. Ariaur Rule gone to Hibbiag, 
jadnn.. where she intends visiting her 
brother, William Wearne, fe<r some time. 
Tlie funeral of Mrs. Anna I^arson wiis 
held Satiday from the Norwegian Luth- 
«ran church. The decea.«ed was 'i5 years 
old and leaves a grown up family. 

About thirtv relatives and friends of 
Mr and Mr.-^. Treiigove of Lake Linden 
helped them celebrate their golden 
Tersary of marriage at the 
waterworks one day last week. 

John Sllverton of Bangor. Me.. Is visit- 
ing his Calumet relatives for a few days. 
Chief of Petlice John Bryden has gone 
West on an extended trip. 

William Titto or Springfield. Mas?.. 
Is visitlrfig in Calumet and will remain 
for some time. 

Edward Larson of Calumet avenue, has 
left for !?utte, Mont., where he expects - 
locate permaru, ntly. I 

Mr« F.dw.ud Ha!l has left for England,' 
where she will visit f<>r three montlis. 

Arthur Ciriblde has resigned his p.^i- 
tlon at the Calumet and Hecla library 
and win be succeeded by James Kerr. 

Mr and .Mr.s. J. H. Hermann are visit- 
tog i« Detroit and other Southern Michl- 
San cities. 

Mrs. John Polkinghorn is spt^iding sev- 
eral months visiting in England. 

George D. Westerman, secretary of the 
Y. M. C. A., who has been visiting in 
Bouthtrfl Michigan, returned home the 
last of the week and was aecompanted by 

his wife. ^ . ., -w 

Albert H Ho..ri<r has returned from 
Ln >:hr. wliere he went on military busi- 

. ;:,tk if e'ni;:!:a is visiting friends 

Duluth Mon- 
visUlng with 

Mrs. Charles 

Saturday to hold services 
morning and ev. ning. 

Among P'lidaj s Duluth visitors were 
Mr. and Mrs. ."harles GU9taf.<on, Miss 
M;Lmie Gu3tafs( n, Mrs. tieorge Tupper, 
I Mrs. Nellie Scoti and Charles F. Wills. 
I Mrs. Jedm Sm th went to Lake Neba- 
I giunon Sunday to visit with friends for a 

Mr. and Mrs. Andrew P. Johnson and 
children of V-'es l>uluth were the guests 
of Mr. and Mrs George E. Tupper Sun- 

Miss May Tha rer went to 
day to spend a few days 

The infant sor of Mr. anu 
Lundepiist of Srnitliville died 
The funeral was held Tueselay. i 

Miss Etliel Be .'kliuger. Miss Ina Pierce 
and Jli.'^-s Maud Miller spent Monelay in i 
Smithville as t le guest of Mis.-^es Two- j 
nette and Doreihy Dash. 

Mr. and Mrs^^ Charles F. Wills and | 
children spent Sunday with friends in 1 

Jerry Lockhai t came down from Thom- 
son Saturday to stay until Monday with 
his parents. Miss Luella Lockhart re- 
turuvd to Thon son with him to spend a 
week. , ,, 

A son was born to Mr. and Mrs. \ ernon 
Laidley Tut sda .-. Aug. 8. 

Miss ina Pieiee returned to her home 
in New Auburi! Tuesday, after spending 
a mf.nlh In Ne v Duluth a.s tho guest of 
>Wss Maii.l Miliar. 

Miss Marv Fi <elier of Duluth Is spend- 
ing the week with her mother, Mrs. 
Frances F'i.'sclu r. .... 

Mrs. Mike Bel lor ef Scanlon Is thp guest 
of licr mother Mrs. Mary Brem, this 

^ Mr.' and Mrs. Victor Dash. H. C. Dash 

Walter l>ash ind VIcte.r Dash. Jr.. of 
Smithville. bft for a week's fishing trip 
at Minong. Wi '.. Saturday. _ , , ^, 

Mr. and Mrs. Galllsim of Brooklyn. N. 
Y and Mr. ar.d Mrs. Fred Tupper and 
children of Di luth were the gaests ol 
Mr. and Mrs. George E. Tupper. Tuesday. 

Miss Ethel 
main a 

Ambrose Touhey spent 
bins with friends. i 

Mrs. William Hamm of Bcsemer. 
Mich., arrived in the city Tue.-^daj- the 
guest of her brother, Capt, Wiliiiun Gai'd- 
ner of the Ire-eiUols mine. 

Mrs. William McKinnen of Ellis Junc- 
tion spent Wednesday in Mount Irin. 

Mrs. W. H. Robinson was at Wolf a 
few days of the week, 

Ed Luzr took In the firemen's tourna- 
ment at Eveleth Friday. 

A. II. Tlbblts of Minneapolis was in 
Mount Iron Monday. 

W. C. Agnue of Duluth spent Tuesday 
here on business. 

G. L. I'nderworth of Hibbing was in the 
city Tuesday. 

W. H. Dislgner of MIchlgamie, Mich., 
was in Mount Iron Tuesday. 

Mrs. Ennc McBain of Eau Claire, Wis., 
spent Tuesday here. 

Emll Lju*ch of Eveleth was in the city 
Thursday visiting relatives. 

The election which was held here 
Thursdav for the purpo.'se of dete rmlning 
the lighting of the city was carried by 
31 votes for to 1 against. 

W 5 H. Ba.ker toek In the firemen s 
tournament at Eveleth Thursday, return- 
ing home Friday. 

Jlrs. James Foley and Mrs. John Mul- 
de.on of Stillwater. Mian, arrived in Meant 
Iron the first of the week and are visiting 
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. William 
Gowan. .„ , , .. 

Born, to Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Reed last 
Tuesday morning, a baiiy boy. 


Bralnt^rd. Aug. 12.-(6pecial to The 
Herald.;— Mrs. J. We.od has returned to 
ht-r home In Duluth, after spending sev- 
eral days with lier huab.ind in the hos- 

pil"l- , ^ ^. 

Mrs. James McMurtry and daughter are 
city visiting with Mrs. Justin 

D. & 

I Two Harbors 

Two Harbors, Aug. li:.-eSpee)al lo The 
Herald.)— Chief Dispatcher P. J. Weicn 
made a trip over tlie D.. M. & N. road Sun- 
dav a guest of tiiat company s dispatch- 
crn, who were out with a special 
They returned to Duluth via the 
1 R 

J. M. BurwlcK spoke at the Y. M. C A. 
vesper service on the lake shore Sunday. 
The meetings are a great success. 

Albert Franson. recently arrested 
signing and cashing a check on the 
ger-Smith Co.. belonging t.. a man 
Larson, has been sentenced to 
reformatory at St. Ch-ud. 

William Cutler and Otto Haeper were up 
from Duluth Sunday for a visit with 

Carl Lally htis returned from Glencoe. 

where he recentlv went to rtcupiate 

fre«m a selge of sickness. », ,^ „ 

The local lodge U. A. O. Drulels held a 

picnic at the mouth of the Sit wart river 

i Sunday, which was hugely attended and 

1 a success in every way. 

Simon Hanse-n has purchased an auto- 
mobile, the second to be owned here. 
Both are runabouts. 
' The weather ."?unday was especially fa- 
vorable for picnic parties and excursion- 
': ists and the boats from Duluth were 

i The marriage of Miss Inga Hogen 
Mr J W. Austin will occur Wednesday 
the ;:3rd Inst., at the home of the briele 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. O. H. Hogen. Both 
are well known and popular young peo- 

^ Work has begun on the cement founda- 
tion of the new Baldwin bk)ck on tirst 

Negaunee. Aug. 12.— (Special to The 
i Herald.)— Mrs. William Penglase and 
daughter, Lillian, returned Wednesday 
morning from Chicago, where they spent 
the past two weeks visiting Mrs. Pen- 
glases son George. ..,.,. , 

I Archie and Pansy Goodman of \ ictorla 
• arrived in the city Wednesday and wili 
' spend two or three weeks with their 
' grandma, Mrs. M. A. Goodman, and other 
I relatives. , . , ^ 

Miss Le>uise V. Cyr left Saturday night 
for Chicago and from there was to pro- 
I ceed to Iowa for a visit with friends. 
William Feehan, who has been on a 
visit with relatives for the past month 
ir six weeks, left Monday evening for 
Manitowoc, Wis., where he will spend 
a few davs visiting his brPther John be- 
fore proc"eedlng to his studies for the 
priesthood at Collegeville, Ind. 

Miss Mvrtle Ross of Marinette Is vl.-?it- 
Ing in tlie city, the guest of Misses Mabel 
I and Ida Jackson. 
I Mlsse-s Josephine and Selestlne Beau- 

I McKsnIey l 

8<HX» CKKK>0{><HK^CH>CH«K5Ci>l«H»8 

McKinley, Aug. 12.— (Special to The 
Herald.)— Frank KUnk trantacted busi- 
ness at Biwaliik on Monday. 

The Mililer mine has been worklncr Its 
steam shovel the me>st of the week and 
will probably clean up Its stock pile be- 
fore the of the season. 

Samuel Mather, president of the PicU- 
ands-Mather company, loe.ked over 
company's properties on the range Tues- 
: dav and Wednesday of this wee k. 
I Frank Klink has purchased the Cam- 
1 panello store building at Virginia. 
! The Duluth & Iron Range put on an- 
I other work train this week to lay new 
I tracks to the Mohawk mine at Aurora 
I and relay steel at other pe'ints. 
' The heavv rain Thursday evening de- 
I layed work The electrical 
display was unusually heavy. 

Three Years of 


Cured by 

Skin Salve 

Grace Medical Co., 
Gentlemen: — To 

here Tuesday morning from ] prislce. 


Frazee. Aug. 12.— tSpecial to The Her- 
ald )— Prof. Geiser and wife returned 
Tuesday from an extended Eastern trip. 

Mrs. August Priske returned to her 
home liv Maiinomen last Friday after a 
week's visit with Mr. and Mrs. Andrew 

with eczema I will say that I used 
three boxes of Crown Skin Salve and 
It cured me. I was afflicted v/ith & 
very bad case of eczema for three 
years. I certainly recommend it to- 
all. Mrs. Sarah Vickers, New Sharon, 

Do not longer endure the asonics of 
ccze'ina, when a sure, quick and guar* 
antecd ctirc ib at hand. 

means absolutely that Crown Skin 
Salve will do just what we claim for 
it. We will be only too glad to re- 
fund your money, if it does not give 
you entire satisfaction. We want 
everyone In need of any of our rem- 
edies to purchase a trial package and 
if not found as represented you have 
only to fill out the guarantee coupon 
found in every package and hand it 
to the druggist from which it was pur- 
chased and your money will be cheer» 
fully returned. 

Sold by all Druggists. 
Price 50 cents. 

the "Crowr*-*^ 

Des Moine-s, Iowa: 
those suffering 



to i' 



.n have 
In the 


In the 

K. G. Vallentlne came up from 
iipolis Tnursday and will spend 
davs here e)n business. 

Frank, Franeia and Fred Biitt< to l.iike City tu participate 
annual state slu>ot. 

The Elks' band elected officers as fel- 
lows on Wednesday evening: Leader, 
William Graham; president, Herbert 
Wood; secretary, W. W. Latta: treasurer, 
O. A. I'etersun; manager, Joseph Keibler. 

The marriage of J. C. (Jeorgeson to 
Miss C. 8. i>e Jonker occurred in St. 


Ben Bergerson 
gone into camp 
season near the 
Harbors. There 
parties encampeel 

Frank Andrews 


S 5 I'aul at the home of the bride's parents >» „,',"t 

S /l«#Cr«#a a '^■n August 2. They will make Brainerd <>'^,^^«;J^*^ ^' 

S JwMtKtn Si their home in the future. Mr. George- ' eemtrnct. 

5 '•■" 5 son is one of the popular machinists at. W e.rk on t 

So^iC^OOCH»^><K>i>OI:K;K>O^CK?CH5CO*Ki the N. P. shops and h;is numer.-us friends by Alercanl 
^'^'^'^^^^ . in the city who extend congratulations. ' gresslug. 1 

Aituin A.iir 12 -(Special to The Herald. ) Clarence Hill is spending hia vacation lag nearly i 

on one of the- ore U.ats for the balance 
the season to improve his healtli, whlcn 
has been e»f late. 

Ore business still continues heavy and 
the me.nths sliipments are expecte-d to t>e 
another record breaker for August ship- 
ments. I>umber business Is not as heavy 
as last vear. wliile all the pulp wood <-ol- 
vln & R'obb had storeel here has been 
warded to Erie. Penn. Next winter 
probably be another heavy one in 
pulp wooel e>utput. _ 

V\* F. Liiwren<e and P. G. Pastoret were 
In Barnesvllle, Minn., the early part of 
ooking up some waterworks 



In the >.iti-. 

J. D. Crl-s of Racine is speneling a few 
dajs In Calumet. 

Miss Julia Davison of Chicago is visit- 
ing her uncle. Dr. Davison of Red Jacket, 

Invitatie>ns have been li»sued for the 
coming marriage of Mary Annie Nicholas 
to Riihard R^nowden. to take nlace at 
the home of the brides parents, Sept. 2. 

Guv 1>e.'. wlio condue.s a parnr at 
Tomahawk. Whs., is visiting friends In 
Calumet. Mr. Le-e was formerly employed 
on the staff of the Mining Gazette. 

C. I^. Nelson of Binghampton Is a busi- 
ness visiti.rln Calumet. 

John Hosking of Laurium died Monday 
noon at the age of Cl years. He is sur- 
vived l>y a wife and eight children, also 
one brother, e'apt. Jt.shua D. Hosklng of 
Bed Jacket. He had resided In this dis- 
trict tor the past 40 years. The funeral' 

Aitkin, Aug. l2.-(Special to The Herald.) 
— F P .MoQuil in and daughter Margaret 
are viniting the Portland exposition. 

Mrs. Tebtau of Butte. Mont., is the 
guest of her bt other, Eli Butler and fam- 

' Miss Myrtle Luther Is visiting 

in BriUiivrd. . ,, . 

Don McKay vent to ^ alker Monday 
Mrs. W. M. Kemerer and daughter 
;'»! vl.-lting in Park Raptds. ^ „ , ,„ 

^^' Mrs. W. B. Jlarr went to Grand Rapids 
Thursdav for : three weeks" visit. 

George" Scott of Hibbing has been spend- 
ing a few day* here. 

F' (> King and family. Miss Watson 
anei Miss Sin pson have returned from 
Park Ri'iids. ^ ,..,,,, 

Miss Mary C McMurdy and Dr. William 

C Arons of Wisconsin were married last 

Frielav at the home of the bride's mother. 

1 .Mrs. k. C. M< Murdy, Rev. G. E. Renlson 

I pe rformins tli ■ ceremony. 

I Patrick Fox and Miss Hllma Ander<:on. 

both of AltkiM. were married In Staples 

Sunelay. July 30. They will make their 

home here. . , ,_ .,, 

Miss .MartogT of Duluth Is visiting Miss 
Mead while oi her way home from North 

Dakota. , ^ , ,. i 

Mrs Jacob Church slipped and fell In 
her vard last Thursday evening, fractur- 
ing iier right arm and cutting a gash In 
her head. . ... j 

Mr« H H» J mson was seriously Injured 
la^t aSturdav bv the breaking of a glass 
fruit jar onto which she was turning the 
cover. An artery in her hand was nearly 
severed. , ■ . * 

W. F. Murphy is recovering from an 
attack of quinsy. 

Mr. and Mr«. E. J. Burrls are 
friends here l efe»re dep.artlng fe.r 

Mrs. SuUlvi n, who has been 
her brother, George Robbers, 
turned to her home in Royalton. 

Dr. B. J. Pt ck left Sunday night on his 
summer vacation, which he will spend in 
the cities and at his home in Wabasha. 

B. R. Ha.<^s nan and family are enjoy- 
ing an ("Uting at Hutchinson. 

At a meetin? of the board of education 


in the city 
Clare nee 
In Duluth. 

Charles G. Osterlund has lieen spending 
the past week in Fargo on business. 

Miss Marie A. Re.oney had the misfor- 
tune to break her arm while skating at 
the roller rink e.n Saturday afternoon. 

The Trades and Labor Assembly have 
alreaely commenced taking steps for the 
prop>er e.bservance e>f Labor Day and 
they claim that Labor Day this year will 
t-clipse any ever held here j 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas McNaughton and 
John and Frank McNaughtem e.f Duluth 
have reiurned to their respective homes 
after being called here on account of the 
sudden death of their motiier, Mrs. Es- '• 
tiier McNaughton of Tul South Fifth 

Earl P. Mallory is in the city visiting 
with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. B. L. 

Mrs. Samuel Shanks of Southeast Braln- 
ertl was happily surprised by a number 
of her frieiuls on Tue-sday evening, the 
iiccaslon being her birthday, and she was 
presented wltn a set of dishes. 

Rev. Father Lynch left Memday for Du- 
luth to attend a conference of the priests 
of this diocese. 

Mrs. Krlstlne Larson, who has been 
speneling her vacation with her parents, 
Mr. and Mrs. John Larson, has returned 
to R<>ehester. 

J.tmes Mahoney has returned from his 
vacation trip In Iowa. 

Mr. aiiel Mrs. M. E. Ryan are rejoicing 
over the arrival of a baby girl at their 
home «>n Friday l:ist. 

Rev. Richard Brown has returned from 

Minneapolis and expects to leave for 

Washington In the near future. 

I John F. Hurley, Sr. and Jr., left 

Weelnesday for an ext« nded trip to Eng- 

i land and I'ther European countries. 

! Mr. and Mrs. O. A. LIndberg were 

has re- , pleasantly surprised on Monday last. 

i when a party e.f about thirty friends 

1 called at their home to celebi-ate their 

thirtieth weeldlng anniversary. They were 

presenteel with a beautiful dinner set. 

Romeyno Mndge Is suffering from a 
paralytic at the home of his son 
In Northeast Brainerd. 

LPark Rapids 

Aug 12.— (Special to The 
Jackson went to St. Paul 





Park Rapids 
Herald.)- J. W 
last Friday. 

Mrs. W. M. Kemere-r of Culkln visited 
Dr. Kussart last Friday. 

Roy CYawferd ha* been vislClng his 
sisttr In St. Paul. 

Miss Carolyn Johnson, who has been 
one of the summer schoed instructors, 
returned to her home Tu<-sday. 

Miss Winshlp from St. Paul h,a« been 
visiting with her uncle. Dr. Winship. 

Gt-neva Tennis .and Ji.e Benh.-im visited 
In Latona the first of the week. 

Re>v Phlpps. who ha.s been spending 
some time out West, returned lieime Tues- 

Miss Flossie Rima Is visiting her mother 
and father. 

Mrs. J. D. Campbell relumed home 
last Friday. She h;is been visiting with 
her sister at T%vln Valley. 

Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Vanderpoel of 
Lodl, Wis., are visiting their nieces and 
nephews, F. A. and <,'. G. VaneleiT>oel. 

Mrs. A. Fiala of Sauk Center is visit- 
ing her brother, CJ<'e'rge Koenigs. 

Will Smith, who has been working In 
Akelev. returned home We<l!ieselay. 

Mart Stevens, who was operated on for 
cancer at the hospital at Rochester, Is 
getting alor.g nle^ely. 

Miss Hard returned to her school at 
Towner, N. D.. the latter part of last 

Mr. and Mrs. James Tolland are en- 
joying a ^•isit from their daughter. Miss 
Anna, from St. Paul. 
Mrs. Bryant and Mrs. W. Bryant left 

the new addtltlon to the Nord- 
Mercantlle Co.'s store israpldly pro- 
gressing. The brick outerwall new be- 
ing nearly up. 

, Coal Agent Mcllroy moved into his new 
office near the weighing scales this week. 
I Mr, and Mrs. G. E. Mills returned Sat- 
, urdav. from a visit to Eau Claire, Wis. 
It is reported that A. B. Stickney of the 
' Chicago Great Western railway Is likely 
to build a cottage here soon for residence 
during the hay fever season. The num- 
ber of hay fever patients seeking relief 
here Is becoming larger every year. This 
1 place being more accessible than many 
others, and there being many pleasant 
places for .eamping and picnicing near 
town for pastime. 

Married, Tue«sday, the 8th Inst., at Le 
' Sueur, Minn., Miss Helen H. Currer of 
that place to Mr. John A. Barton. Both 
p.artles are well knewn and highly re- 
speete-d here, the bride for the past two 
vears being principal of the high school 
here, and Mr. Barton being assistant I 
cixshler of the First National bank. After I 
an etxended visit to Pacif coast points ; 
they will return and make their residence j 
here. _ , , „ ' 

Frank Cable is home from Crystal Bay, 
with some badly crushed fingers the re- ; 
fult of being caught in one of the rc>ck 
crushine machines while at work in tlie 
Corundum company's plant. 

William Weese, e>ne of the oldest con- 
ductors on the D. & I. R.. has resignwl 
his posltlem and expects ti> leave In the 
ne.-ir future for Western Canada, where 
he will go Into the farming business. 
C. W. Stark accepted a position 
in the dock office for the balance of the 

Mrs. William Wurster has returned 
from a visit with relatives at Duluth. 

The Epworth league of the First M. E. 
church gave a very pleasant and success- 
ful se>clal on the lawn at their church 
Tuesday evening. 

The steamer Prentice and barge Our 
Son took on cargoes of lumber at the 
' docks thl.= week. 

Conductor A. H. Clark met with a pecu- 
liar accident Wednesday afternoon, while 
'■ coming in from Ely on his run. While 
near Ninth avenue and the train In 
motion he attempted to throw from the 
aboose a cedar pe-le. One end of the pe.lo 
struck In the ground forcing the other 
nd against htm and a knot on It struck 
Im In tlie ear, badly injuring that mem- 
hfr and rendering him unconscious. He 
was found in that condltle.n by one of the 
brakemen. He was taken to the Two 
Harbors he.spital and It several 
hours before he rece.vered consciousness. 
The Swfdish ."-ummer scheol l.eir:g held 

detie arrived . _ . . 

Chicago and will spend time visit- ' 
ing their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Paul 

Miss Lena Neldhardt concluded a few 
days' visit here, the guest of Cath- 
erine Quinn, and returned to her home 
in Marquette Sunday. 
Misses Lena Rasunissen and Eva Cho- 
the state > epiette departtel Tuesday evening on a 
visit of several days among friends in ! 
Oshkosh. Chicago and either points. I 

Mr. and Mrs. Olson conclueleel a week's j 
visit in Negaunee, guests of Mrs. Isaac 
Johnson, anel returned to their liome in i 
Escanaba Tuesday evening. 1 

Mrs. M. Sullivan returned Monday from ; 
a visit with her daughter, Mrs. E. A. , 
Bever, In Marquette. 

Charles Muck. Sr., returned Tuesday! 
from a brief visit with his daughter, j 
Mrs. A. M. Croll in Iron Mountain. 

Miss L. Macomber of Port Arthur. Ont.. | 
who been here for some time vlt-itlng, 
her cousins, left Tuesday morning for 
a visit to rehitives in Houghton. 

Mr. and Mt^. Benjamin Ketcham of 
Marquette spent Sunday In Negaunee, the 
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Abel Levlne. 

Misses Lillle and Ruth Stevens of this 
city are visiting with Mrs. Joseph Marks 
' at Hllibing. Minn. 

! Mrs. WUilam Black Is visiting her par- 
: ents, Mr. and Mr.s. Jojin Welch, at Com- 
; monwealth. Wis. 

Henry E. Wild came up from Munlsing 
1 Sund.iy and left by the evening train, ac- 
I comp.anied by Mr=. WlKl, who will reside 
In tlie future at Munlsing. 
I Jeihn McCall has resigned his position 
park In East Two I ^.ig insurance agent with the Miners' Na- 
about a dozen , tional bank in Ishpeming and accepted a j 
vicinity. . ! similar peisition with Van Orden Bros., in 

j The severe frost Monday night and 
1 Tuesday morning damaged crops in this 
I vicinity te. an extent which lias not been 
e<iualled in a number e.f v< ars r>ast. 
I F. E. Havlcht and Karl Eltel. twoChl- 
] cago business men, arrived herp Thurselay 
1 morning and will jedn Mayor Winter and 
I p.arty in a camping expedition to Fara- 
i dlse lake. 

I Mrs. A. Maitland and daughter.^. Misses 
; Katherlne and Rena, are spending a week 
I or two at the Green way camp at Lake 
i Others In the party are 
Mesdames Houston and Sproul of Chester, I 
Pa., and Mrs. C. L. Sporley. 

Dr. and Mrs. Avery and their daugh- | 
ters. Misses Lucile and Blanche, of Pon- | 
tiac. Mich., are guests at the residence of 
Dr. R. E. Drake. | 

Mrs. J. D. Campbell and family left 
Negaunee Friday evening for Chicago, 
where thev will be joined by Mr. Camp- 
bell and then proceed to their future home 
In Sioux City. Ie>wa. ; 

Miss Nellie McCarthy who had been 
visiting her .Ulster, Mrs. J. E. ODonoghue, 
returned to her home in Fond du Lac 

C. Cameron and daughter Elaine of i 
Minneapolis are guests of Dr. and Mrs. 

Mrs. Andrew Priske visited her mother, 
Mrs. Etzcl, at Lake Sybil this week. 

Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Wilcox were visit- 
ors at Detroit this week. ^.*„„ 

The new steel bridge .across the Otter 
Tail river on the Perham road wa scom- 
pleted on Wednesday, and accepted by the 
village council. 

William Taylor and son Lester v.'e-re 
down from Detroit Thursday. 

Mr^. George H. Chilton and Mihs Rose 
Chilton went to Detroit Thursday to vLsit 
Mrs. Judd W^ocd. ^ .^ 

Mrs. Ed Holmes and Mrs. Brown of De- were visitors at D. L. Durkin's 

Dt and Mrs. Jones and son, Mc- 
Kcnzie. Mr. Cameron and daugliter, Mrs. 
Stlllings Mrs. I. J. Collins and Mrs. 
Edward F. Crummer and children were 
vlsileirs at Detroit and Lake Salley on 


i Mesaba 

Also agents for all 
iitaiidard Remedies. 

Crown Pile Cure is put up in collap- 
sible tubes with rectal tip, oOc. 

Crown Eye Salve, relieves all forn* 
of sore eyes, 25c. 

Crown Fleshworm Eradicator never 
fails. Prices COc and TGc. 

sister on a lake 
to her home in 

and Frank FIzell have 
for the balance of the 
are now 

In tiiat 

has accepted a position 
" " ■ of 

The Her- 

and May 


Jfrs. H. C. Lammond of De- 
Mrs. Katherin Bobbins and 
Powell of Lawton. Mich., are 
the home of Mr. and Mrs. F. 

Mr. anel 
I catur. 111., 
j Miss Cora 
I visiting at 
A. Bell. 

Mrs. Isaac Matter and children of 
Dlghton. Mich., are in the city visiting 
: her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Conway, 
land will remain a month or six weeks. 
i Mrs. Elizabeth Sr'ike of Edgerton, Wis., 
is In the city on a visit to her daugiiter, 
I Mrs. Eli l.>awe, and will remain for a 
I e-e'Uple of months. 

Mrs. F, E. Nightingale and daughter 

for Duluth to join her 
tiii> befe-re r'ruceeding 
Crystal Fails, Mich. 

Dr. Edward Gans. who has been a.ssist- 
ing at 1 abiola hcsi>ital at tlie Fayal for 
the past six v.eeks, left Monday for his in St. Cloud. 

Mrs. W. K. Harwood and daughters 
Helen .and Rachel, go to Ible Koyalo 
Tuesday for a week's outing. 

George Baiiett was over from Buhl 
Wednesday to attend the firemen's tour- 

Mi.-s Katherlne Dolan will le.ave early 
next week to spend a cemple of months 
visiting relatives In Milwaukee. 

The following went to Virginia Tuesday 
to attend the dancing party given by the 
Virginia club: Mr. and Mrs. Henry Lind- 
say, Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Smith, Mrs. G. 
A. Whitman, Miss l-Vrn Marsell, Miss 
Weckev, Miss Jean Eraser. Mi.-s Corns' 
Barrett. Messrs. Walter Dace y. Mason 
Burt. Dr. Brown, B. O. Greening. Ed- 
ward Carrol. C. V, Green. L, Kirtley, 
Van Slvke and Il.irry Weekey. 

Mr. and Mrs. John Robertson cf Tower, 
Miss Engberg of Minneapolis and Miss 
El.'.^le Shephard of Wliitewater, Wis, 
were here Wedenesday, guests of Mrs. 
Samuel Owens at the Fayal. They were 
returning to Tower fre.m Hibbing. wliero 
they had been vit^ilin.g. 

Miss Ella Talboys is spending the tour- 
nament days here, the guest of Miss 
Mayme Jesmore. , ... 

Carl Shapiro is here this week visiting 
his br.ther, Leo Sliapiro, of the Miners' 
National bank. 

Cliarles Pentilla has sold his two lota 
on the north end of Grant avenue to 
Frank Rabine.wliz. who will begin at 
once lo erect .a residence ft.r his family. 
C Hendrickson of Hawkeye. le.wa, who 
was one of a fjrin of Hawkeye nun who- 
formerly did business here, was in town 
Tue*sdav settling up accounts. 

Mrs. Margaret Whiting and niece. Miss 

Hazel Owens of Duluth. passed through 

he-re Monday evening from tiie Little 

Fork countrv, where they spent the past 

two weeks. Tliey were with Mrs. Samuel 

Owens at the Fayal. t^ , .w 

M.-LX Sliaiilro has been up from Duluth 

this week and has sold the brick biiild- 

Chi'she.lm, Aug. 12.-(Special tome lier- i jng on Grant avenue at pre'sent occupied 

I nl(i J— One of the worst storms of t!ie sea- i y^y Liavld Simon to Robert Mantell ot the 

ison raged in this vicinity from about l' , pair styre 

o'clock Thursday night till some time 

after midnight. The thunder and light- 
ring were appallng. The Leon.ird 
Is completelq tied up 

I the or.en pit formed an 
I tub which caught enough rain 

Mesaba, Aug. 12.-( Special to 
aid. I— Misses Florence McRae 
(^uayle, from Aurora, visited 
and friends here. 

M. Gilxau drove out to the Molman one 
day last week. , , . ,, . 

Edward Murphy was unable to be out 
for several days on account of a severe 

Messrs. J. M Friiik. F. Gibeau and N. 
Glbeau visited friends at tho Stevens 
mine and were loeiklns over Aurora, 
which they say is very muhc improved in 
looks by the numerous pretty dwelling 
houses. ^ ^, 

Alex McRae was out at Aurora and the 
Stevens this week. 

M. Gibeau w« nt to the Stevens on busi- 
ness Wednesday. 

The "extra gang" is now here putting 
in steel ties below the depot. 

Miss Emma Budd left town for Duluth 
last week. 


I Qhisholm | 

.ug. 12.-(Special to The Her- j {ng on 
the worst storms of t!ie sea- i y,y lj^v 

Lucy are visiting Mr. Nightingale at Sault ! ders and sand 
Ste. Marie, where they will remain several ' 
days. I 

Mrs, John Harrington, an old time resl- \ 
dent of this city and who left here with 
lier husband some twenty-three years 
aco for Colorado, ccmcluded a three 
weeks' vLsIt with Mrs. J. F. Foley and left 
Thursda.v for Green Bay, where she will 
spend several days visiting Mrs. T. G. 
Atkinson .and then proceed to her home 
In Delta, Colo. 

Mrs. John Ward arrived here Wednes- 
dav afternoon from Crystal Falls on a to her parents. She w.-is accom- 
panied by her nephew, Clement Sliea, 

who hits been visiting at Crystal Falls 

for several days. 
The Misses Augaista and M. Louise 

Primeau of Mai ejuette paid a visit to 

their brother. J. H. Primeau, Jr., Thurs- 
dav. and attenele-d the dancing party 
' given by Miss Houle. 

Miss Jennie H.assett of this city is 
• speniding the we-ek at Virginia, Minn., 

with Mr. and Mrs, A, -M. Kerr, who were 

fe.rmer residents e>f Negaunee. 
Tne negotiations which had been In pro- 

Kress for tlie purchase of Todd, Stam- 

baujrh & Co.'s holding In tlie Swiinzy 

district by the Cleveland-Ciiffs Iron com- 
' pany have been concluded and the new 

owenrs took possession this week. The 

terms of the sale have not been made 

public. The tract was in possession of 

the E&can.aba River, Land &. Iron com- 
pany a numbe-r of ye .ars, but has been 

held by Todd, Stambaugh & Co. lor 

some time past. 
The Clevelanei-Cliffs company already an extended lease of the Austin 

mile distant from 

mine , ' 
Immense | 
water to 
ne.od the lower part of the pit to a depth 
of & feet. The steam shovel which digs 1 
t.ut tlie Iron ore was covered all except i 
the frame over the machinery. The 
Drake & Stratton company suffered 
esiually as much, for their tracks are 
made around the terraced sides of the ~ 
pit. The water washed down the slde-.s \ 
of the pit covering the tracks with boul- i 

It will take 
mine and 

to pre-pare the 
part for work. 

The Monroe mine is In 
ceMulition, for their pit Is 
shovels are comiileiely 
water and the men are 
waiting for the pumps to 
As strange as It may appear 
the underground part of 

a dav or two 
the stripping 

just as bad a 
larger and th.e 
ceivered with 
sitting around 
empty the pit. 
to the oi!t- 
the-se mines 

a 8uc- 

floode-d for the reason 

sider - 

are not completely 

that the chutes have not been ma<!e be 

tw^en the lower part of the pit and the 

drifts in the mine proper. ^ ^ , , 

Su^rintendent Weanne of the I^nnard 

spent Thursday In Duluth e.n busines.s. 

There a Finn wedding in town 

Salurdav evening. Hennes Ilorrala 

Mi=s So'phia Kero were married by 

Finnish Lutheran minister of Lve- 

the hall. The Finn band fur- 

ic for the dance and the 



leth. in 
nished the 


t''A*^ve?^-'''i'iuerestlng trial took place In 
Judee Haves' court here Tuesday, be- 

'twef« Mr and Mrs. Cory of Buhl, aiul 
Ml«=s Frank, a dressmaker. It appears 

Ithat Miss Frank made a dress for Mrs 
Corv and the latter claims the dress is a 
misfit and hence refuses to pay for It. 
Miss Frank sue<l ISIrs. Cory to receive her 
pav for the work done, claiming that the 
weCrk was properly done. The judge took 

Ithe matter umler cejnslderatlon and the 
decision has ^ot been published as yet. 

I Mr Harvev, the mine Inspector, was 

I town this week inspecting our mines. 


Eveleth 8 

mine propertv, about a miie aisiani iroin gj aa 

the Princeton, and It has other undevel- 04H5lKH><>CK>a<KKK;HW0<KHXK>0O<K> 
oped holdings In the district. Both the , 



Constipation and many other 
infantile disorders are the re- 
sults of improper feeding. Give 
your baby Mellin's Food and see how 
quickly infantile troubles disappear. 
Send for our book "The Care & 
Feeding cf Infants " and we v/ill send 
it with a sample of Mellin's Food 
free of charge. 

MelliB'. Food 1«. the ONLY jnf»f*»* 
Food, which received the Grand Prli». 
the hiKhMt award cf the .Lo" «*•*»» '"J: 
chaic Expo»ition, St. Loum, 1904. Klsa- 
cr than a gold medal. 

UP we-11 
of vears 

md the Princeton are proving 
and assurance is given of a 
mlnir.g location for a number 

to come. 

Isaac Re.sen of this city Is in Calumet, 
where he has purchased a portion of the 
D. Toplon stock of goods for the firm 
of^n Bros. & Klein. 

The sent here by the Weber Steel- , 

Concrete Chimney company to complete 

the <^tack at the Marquette County Gas, 

' Light & Traction company's power sta- 

■ tlon found after removing the sixten top 

sectie n" that in order to make a satjs- 

factorv job the entire stack must be re- 

built. "Six or eight weeks will now elapse 

' before the new chimney Is ready for use. 

i Redness and family, who left 

i here about two years ago for Tacoma, 

Wash., have returned and will remain 

i permanently. 

I James W. Barnes, who came to Negau- 
I nee from his Chicago home ten days ago 
to visit Charles W, Taylor and family 
to whom he is related, di-d Wednesday 
.Titer noen at 3 o'clock. 
I James Thomas, a well known resident 
of Nesraunee. was fatally injured Satur- 
day afternoon about 4 o'clock at the 
Hartford mine. He was standing near 
the edge of a raise, when ground came 
down causing him to fall to the bottom, 
a distance of about fifty feet. It is 

Eveleth, Aug. 12.-(Speclra to The Her- 
ald )— B O. Greening, city superintendent 
of schools, arrived here Monday morning 
from St. Joseph, Mich., where he spent 
the past month, Mrs. Greening will re- 
turn in September. 

Hon P E Dowling was in Barnesvllle 
over Sunday attending to business affairs 

Morris D. Falsom left yesterday 
■spe-nd a two week.s' vacation with 
r.arents at Tavlors Falls. 
■^ Mr and Mrs. J. C. Poole and baby 
daughter spent last Sunday with Biwabik 

friends, ^ , . i r, *i 

Dr and Mrs. Frederick Barrett re- 
turned on the Sunday fiver fre.m Beaver 
Dam Wis., where they visited Mrs. Bar- 
rett's parents for two weeks. 
Miss Jean Fnuser left Thursday noon 




The world-known household remedy 
for cuts, bums, bmises, cramps, 
diarrhoea and all bowel complaints. 

Mrs. William Webb of the city of Mex- 
ico who has been spending the summer 
with Dr. and Mrs, W. E, Harwe*od, will 
leave Tuesdav for Chicago to spend a 
few weeks before returning to her home. 
Mrs, A. C. Osborne entertained at a 
small afternoe.n affair last Monday after- 
noon at her cottage at Ely Lake. 

John Herman of I^ake Linden. Mich., 
i.^ here to attend the firemen's tournji- 
inent and Is visiting at the home of his 
uncle. Albert Rohrer on Jones street. 

The firemen's tournament which 
been holding forth here the p.ast four 
davs hiLs been a most successful one. The 
weather been perfect, sunny bright 
davs with only one shower and that at 
night The course on Adams avenue is 
In fine conditie.n. the cre.wd ge«.d naturcd. 
excellent music from the Eveleth and 
ritv bands, and the Eveleth firemen as 
well as every Eveleth citizen just 
in every wav to make the affair 
cesR bv treatment and by pro- 
viding' everv means of entertainment. 
Tuesday, tlie opening day, was devoted 
to welcoming the departments which 
kept arriving on the different tr.ains. 
The fedlowing sent te-ams to contest: fciiy, 
Cass Lake, Park Rapids, Spart.a, .and 
the following have repre-sentative fire- 
men here, Virginia an 1 Gr.and Rapids. 
Weelncselay me-rning .-et 10 oehck the 
parade fe.rmed, headed by the Eveleth 
band and Mayor Maxwell on he.rscback. 
Ely received the first prize e.f $2o fe r the 
company presenting the best appear.ance 
their ee^mpany being the best drlUed in 
marching order. The following Ely men 
marched^ under Chief Matt Glc^sem, 
George Holmes, Georgp Holcomb V. C. 
MlUef John Goose, ^Villlam iK-sjarders, 
John Glode. Charles Quigley John Ci.lum- 
ho Harrv C hinn. Richard Hodge Je.seph 
^pr^nhine Louis Wlilte, Jar-ob Ske.glund, 
WUlilam lle'peau. Martin Skala Thomas 
McLaughlin, Edv.ard Powers, Iver W Ist- 
^d Peter Schaefer. Peter Bergellne. John 
Seraphlne. C. J. Mott. John Wheel. Louis 
Erspnach. Te.wnsend Childers and Iko 
Cox" Ca«s Lake receivea the prize of Jla 
for "the Rieatf-st number of men In line. 
The most important race of Wodneselay 
was the hose race at w-hich Park Rapld^ 
wen the first prize of |.a. running SCO 
feet and coupling the hose In 34 s. ce)nd«. 
(•a''>= Lako. Eveleth. Sparta and Ely took 
:55 .seconds, thus making it necess.ary to 
run this again in e.rder to decide who 
shall receive second and third moneys. 
Edward Hatch of Eveleth won the prize 
for Ladder climbing contest, running liS 
feet aid climbing a 74-fool ladder in 8 
seconds. Cas.« I„ake was secon«l in 8^. 
and Park Rapids third in 'J^k- Tliursday 
was the gala day of the tournament. The 
mines and stores were clo.=ed .and the 
crowd was enthusiastic. There were more 
from outside towns also. In the morning 
there were two events, the flag race 
which was we.n by Eveleth In C. 2-o sec- 
onds; Park Rapids was second in 6!> 
' secoilds, and Sparta third in 72 ,«=fconJs. 
I For thl'? the Eveleth men received the 
beautiful silve-r trumpet donated by the 
iMhiers National bank. The other was 
i the coupling contest which Eveleth won 
i al«o In the afternoon the principal event 
was" the combination hook and ladder 
and hose race, where they lay W) feet of 
hose then a man a.<-cends ladder with 
hose' on shoulder. Eveleth was fortunate 
In winning this in a.« pretty a contest a« 
one could wish to see, doing the run and 
Edward Hatch going up the Ladder In 24 
«;econd«, breaking Mlnnes^ota's record 
which was 24 1-B seconds; Park Raplda 
■was second in 2814, and Ely was third In 
31 The other event was a free-for-all 
feiot race In which there were twelve 
entered. R. J. Dilloway of i>>veleth won, 
going 100 yards In 101-5 seconda; FergtMl 






iwf.lJ P J 

>Or H *i Wi » ip . l Lt ll Li l l W I .^ I MK II 



F.IPworMi wa,s- se' in 10 3-5. and West- fity ft'tendlr.g to T-iatters pertaintnff to 
fii Trevaiion was third. The judges are: the c-'-nion of hi new bnck building 
N. It Arnold, Dr. P. D. \\ mahip of Park [ h-re. the work ou wlUch l3 progressing 
Ri liils, Thom;ia H. Henn»*3»ey of Grand , rapidly. _ _. . . ■ ^ _ #.=,«. 

Hi >id!» J>r. E. K. WVdlar of Ev^loth. Dr. i Mrs. G. E. Pigo t entertained a few 
RiuUdai' of Ca«,s Lake. Timer:*: W. P. at cards Wednesday aftorno..n. 
\ • '- .f Eveleth, M. Miilet of Cai5s Lakt, ; Willson's orcliestia, the 

finest on the 

at Hibbing called on friends here Sun- ! Monday for their new home In Toma- 
,i.,v I hawk, VVla. . . 1 „ 

i Johnson of Virginia. 
.. .. .a'' ir<jn key. wliich was made by 
Chici: William Murray, was presf-ntod to 
the visitors after a speech of welcomo 
from riioma.s P. Ferry. Dr. Winship of 
Pirk Rapid.s re.spondod In a hapi.y man- 
I l-'riday morning tlie hub and hub 

I. was won by Kveleth. first; Park 


ranges. Is to give i pirty at the opera 

house next Friday night. A large at- gues 

tendance Is asstired ^^, la few days this wtek 

Miss Mil!ie Shane was over from Chis- ^rs. P. M. yuick of Hibbing Is visiting 
holm the fore aprt of the w^ek. On her friends In the villai;e. 
return home she was accompanied by } d. Verdin. who has been vlsltlns rela 

~t' AUers of Virginia was a business' Miss Amy Hall left last Tuesday morn- 
caller in the vill^t this week. ^ l^S f^r a tnu to the Pactf k= coast where 

Mrs. J. Hamer.ston returned home Tues- ; she ^**ll ^J,!^".!'^^^^^ weetls ^ncnds 

day from an extend.^ visit with f^i«"ds j ^'r a " t^h^^^ «'^. JJ«J«-,,,^^^ ^, ^u- i 
and relatlvts at Minneapolis. 

ly iiuiii dii cjvLv^..^...^ >.o" ^ I ^^putv Game Warden C're^^ of Su- 

«. '■^•'*''^'^.^ '^V?^r^?'-''V'''TVMi,,th w*« the ' l«rlor Arrived in thls*c«3r last Thursday I 
Mlsd Pauhne Burke o ^"'"Y., S^,rk.^ '"'>f"'n«- »» ^" offl(ial«. business trip, i 
nest of her sister. Miss Violot Burke.; ^^^ Patrick Hyn.sEofvOri.nta arrived, 
few days this week. .„ .his cltv last Thudldw and soent the 

day visiting with frionda in this city 
Mrs. McK.inley's .•^oix, agod three years 

.^ • - .^.■- r. - ., I ^. - cf age, died last Sifiday at the homo 

Miss Addle Eaton, who will visit at the . (j^.p., j^ the village for the past two ^f George Beems, of diphtheria. One or 

and spent the 

Shane homo. | wetk.s, returned to ids home in Martiuettc i two other children h*ve- the diphtheria. 

Mrs Brn Levin 1 as e<^^e to_ "'Chester j Tuesday. I The place is under quarantine, by orders 

-. \ • ■■ -(Spoctal to Th.> H'T- 

l»« • - 

Virginia | 

Lake was in 

,. . _. , J. 1 «i 1 - ^"j '••■ -•--- -- .''eek on bus- 

\ Kimball at Dulwth a few days this ^ Mrs. W. McKelb«r returned early this j^.^ga. 
w.-.'k I week from Saginaw, where they liave , ^i^s. Thomas Morrison of Ashl.and are 

U'v. W. E. MorsTin and family, have re- i be^n camping for the past two ^weeks. 'the guesU of Mrs. George Vinall this 
lurnod from a siianmer vacation at Mlohi- " ' ' '"- ' '•-^--•- > 

11 and '>!i!o poin' s. 

[{•■•n Wia:g?n prep: res to open up a meat 
iDarket in his l)Ui:.ling recently vacated 

•x U a»M.jul to 
it'T blf? saw mill i 

:';.: ^;;"oler^'^;d Ihy^the nn:u.h Mei^ -^ 
rhf luev'ting of the 

"Bert Gabriel, a fo: m<'r siejun shovel man 

Glen Jones \ i.slied friend.s and relatives week, 
in Superior several days this week. Mr. Ernest Stochr of the city of Wash- 

Mrs. R. M. Wombacicer. Mrs. F. Dolo- burn was In this city laat Tuesday at- 
wtta and Mrs. T. Newmiin visited the , te.".ding tho funeral of Peter Pett-rson. 
mines at Mount Iron a couple of days this I Miss Edna Whiting spent the first of 
w-ocl: this week In Superior, visiting with her 

„i 1^ „!..„_ „t T>\\,n yr^itc icof Sun- frieiid.s there. 

Collector Fred Beg- 

WIs., Was in this ciiy 

g to his official busl- 

np th 

.'thing f'T 
>m. a s; 
'. .-Inb w:i.> 

■:'M.m. a; 
ntfft t In every way. others will probaMj' 

follow. Pike lake is an Ideal picnic CK>iKHKH>CHKHXK>OCK>O0OOOCK«HM> 
ground, having several lakes and some »fM>,'^..n,.rv-v>,fv,n.n,/VT.,^w^^ 

''^'^' *of ^'h.^E. Reese, wh . has resided with his 

citizens o^ ^^ ^^ ,^ ^''^"^'^ '^-^'V'^rL'^LI'n.^on S.OUU.. ..^>...s o.>..^ .^.^ ^ - a ft 

• >r th.- past year a: id a half, prove.! up on I s ' ^.^3 * ,M ■■••*- 2 

"^ •T''tfi**^roTn ''''^"'""^^"-'""'' ^'^''■^^'■' Mrs" J. Hall of Superior visited In the g WiSiKC^P § 

' jrVB^iP' '"''' ^'""" '"''" ^'••''" r^^ E^^'si'vt?; visited friends in Du- go«.CH«HXH«H>aai^^ 

J N, .;:-.. ^pent Sunday at HIb- luth .ife w days this week. ; "^ j 

^ u -.r, ^ ,, I ~" ,^'^1®,'"' -^"S- 12.-(Speelal to The Her- 

,' p-irt ■ given by the ^ rs'^'-'^ 0<I<HKkK>O<!CK><KkKHKkKH3-CK>O0<k5 ^''^J-^'^* Farmers' Mutual Teh-phono 

sran.l sue e!»-s. and tht at- ^ wvn..rwA,,rwv,rws.rv.rv,.rs.o^ q , ..ompanuy has prep:ired articles of uior- 

:.l.s w. re thi roitghly phas^^d^ , ^'•?:" ! 5 ■»> ^ ^ t^^^ .r^^^ ftl-oiatton. The company already htis aljout i 

-.>'si orchestra came up from Dululh 'Y rit^afiM^Tfili 5 ''^^>' tni'es of wire up and m use. 1 

• ;-e wti. a plea.-4Ure. The club g M^M %^\^MM.*^%^^^Mm ^, The ek-<.-tric lights were turn.-d ..n Tu-s- ' 

r fai; to plpa.=ie their guc',t.s. 00^;^^J^;J^;HCKKKKKKH:K><H^^KKK^ , J ly arid W aiker id now having a 11 nigiil 



in the Northwest. 

The Best at the price of the Ordinary 

Send for our New Spring 
and Summer Catalogue. 

Try Freimuth's Next Time* 

O: r mail order manager is an 
experienced, capa !e man — gives 
you .he best poss" Ic every time. 
Sam les sent — prices qtioted, if 
you iike. 

Tr;- us once and you'll always 
order of — 

Lake Ave., Superio- and Mich. Sts. 


Glass Block SI 



.. .mb.'r ' r >'ir yyung fvlks w^n* 
remen's canoe "at Eveleth. last 


, ■■ I'M .S.' .1. 

my on Ian 

■ ' f-r lu;. 

-■;.-^s, ar.d 

id for 

.iohn Owen.s, the 

>r Vlrs:;r.i't. 
He . 



week at Du- villaare pr".'»Ment 

in the city, Monday. 

m l.inds on the Little 

ripmted by his da'igh- 

' -. sister. Mrs. L. J. 

-,' proved up on a 

11.17. ■;. 


• and family are spending a 
■ok at Olid LslanJ. on the 
>ar T'Wer. 
\r •,•..•■„ 

Brookston. Aug. 12.-(Speclal to The i A party of .six. namely: Auditor Grif- 
Herald.>-Mr. and Mrs. Jewells relumed | hilh Dr. Wilcox Posiraasi.^r McBride. 
Suii.lav from a few days -visit in Clonuet. If;- Alexander. U ^Uktr; \N . h McDeiraian, 

Pat Kavanaugh wad a Clo.juel vidlior , l^""\'<^i;., ^^'^J J'>hu A. Smith, Mumcapuhs. 

over Sunday. I 

A number of th« Indian nisidents of 
this vicinity left Monday tor Brevator, 
where they will 3p^>nd some tinit- gatlier- 
ing the annual crop of blueberries. 

A twelve-pourd baby boy was born to 
Mr. and Mrs. Kihlgri-n Tuesday. 
I Messrs. and M-jodaxnes JoUn .uid Joseph 
t Stai)leion and children •>f Cloauot en- 

■ •ai". wi: 

pent three days on Leech lake re-j'-nily 
withi>ut l".x)d. ITie engine in the y; ' 
bei-amo unmanageable and the ' L>.jat 
driftt^l on the lake lor three days and 
two nights. The men were nearly fam- 1 
isheil whcfl they tinally reached Walker. 
The new 3c!i<X)l buard- of independent ' 
sch<.>'jl district No. 6 have elocii-d the 
foUownig officers: Pr.sldeni, J. G. Ham- 1 

■•-.. . I i . . ... , „ I mer; clerk, C. E. GrtSUh; treasurer. F. 1 

has returned from the joyed an afternoons outing at this place |3 Davis. Ajioiher giade will be added to 
^..i l'i-''t Sunday. . - ^.i 'the Walker school. The board a-sks for: 

•vas over from Ch!.««- j. M. Morgan, Indian agent of Cloquet 1 j^j^tjo for district cxpens..'s, which will i 
f the week visiting wUU soent Sunday In Brookston. make the Ulx levy about the same as lost' 

Lou Ritter, who was formerly night | year. I 

oiK-rat or at this point, but lately stationed 1 prof. Ross of St. Cloud has been elected i 

at Flanders, was r.jnewlng old of the Walker school. Other! 

IO<>OOCH>CHCK:fO<H3<JCM>00<HSCHCKCM;^ ' ances in the town Wedn'^sday. He pro- toaohcri elected are Lars.>n of 

Duluth's Most Popular-Priced 
Department Store. 

If you need something in Dry 
Goods, Cloaks, Shoes, etc., write 
us and whea you are in town 
come in and see us. 

(Established in Duluth in 1881.) 
Williamson & Mendenhall, 

Clothing Hats, 
Shoes^ Furnishings 

for Men and Boys. 

The season's best styles, in-^ 

Fine Shoes! 

Agents for 


Wicland Shoe Co»^ 

123 West Superior Street, 

Brai.ierd. a<nd Miss May Griffith of 
V\'alker. , 

W. A. Rogiers & Cf}., are contemplating, 
pulling in a sawmill at Walker with a' 

daily output of 50,(X;«J. The site mo^si fa- j 

Mon.?d as night watchman at the lo«-al vored Is on the we»t bank if tlie lake near I 

'Special to The Her- deij.>t for 8.)me time, w^u* transrened to ; Walker In fact it is the only feasible 1 

. VV* Warfleld have Coh.isset Monday, where lie has taken up ^^wniUi site oti the lake ah.)re and the, 

guest, the past wtek Mrs. J. similar duties. [eighty acres which comprise the site are, 

Bemidji | 

tee'led to Superior, where lie will stay 
until th*. conclusion of tiie strike. 

Mrs. Fournance of Clojuet visited Mrs. 
J. F. Ryan on Wedne.^day. 

Matthew Glynn, who has been sta- 

Nursery Stock! 


V\'c can furni-sh anything needed 
in this line, and will guarantee bet- 
ter quality at about half the prices 
asked by tree men. 

We carry the largest line of — 

at the Head of the Lakes. 


109 West Superior Street, 


Good Shoes 

For every membsr 
of your family. 

Prices Always the Lowest 


218 W. Superior St. 

Send to the leading, up-to-date, low 
price drug store for your wants. 
Prompt attention to ail mail cr ex- 
press orders. 



108 West Superior Street, 

Write for prices. 

■re h^• will take tr.atment for 
With which U-j lias suffered 


MIsse.* Poupore and smy the, who have ^^^^ ^ ^^^^„ containing $:73. came before 
be.n the gucsUj ot Misa Raxhei Lpper- , (V,p v;ll ige aulh.>ru;es" for aid ihlj week, 
son. left'sday for th.j home of the < gjj^ claims that a p;iriy in a wagon of- 
foriner at Poupore a Sidir.g. 1 fered to carry her grii> to the dep.>t for 

Mrs. P. A. Banta Is receiving a vlalt 

1 n -0 and Torrance Flske, 

the gu.>3i3 of Mr. and ,_ .. , », ,; 

ma-.' r.'turneU to their troni her brother of MinneapolH. 
ijl Wedn •.■«diy. I Sheriff Bites of Duluth stopped hera 

■ •> . school, left on Thursday aftcrno<jn. 

1 S. McL'.unus loft ThurwJay mornlrg for 
, lor Chicago Elv, nettr where he haa some valuable 
milling projHjrty. He will be absent for 
Appleton and .<!»ntri»' d^i>'«. 

ar.' the guests p. a.>. waa called up th© "hlgl. 
Ivert .nd Miss Sa.ll^ Calv..ft. une" Tliursday to do .s<)me car repaJrinji 
• rs n ad> a business trlf) t*,i.j,j wont via Kelly Laice. bla no empty 


-r of Wadena, 

her. but ui>«)*i arriving at the station the 
satchel was nowhere to be seen. 

I Gloquet I 

:ig th 
.Mrs. tl 
• .hfl 


left Thursday' ;{j,^ 

trains are run up the '•high line" from | cioquet. Aug. 12.— (Special 10 Th' Her- 

I i.i.-* 


J. F. 

rl"v ^l'l''\f r?t'h di- " I^"^'"'« h'=» «^y s.'verai Inslru 
1 by the death j^^.^jj^ w-re replaced In the local tele- 

>T^e'ri\ wn« Kxapli statl'jn. 

d b V t' a Mis.s Hann;ili Swedlaund of Duluth ar- 
-..^u u) "" riv^..! here the flr^H of the we.'k for a 
d his' viilt at the home of Mr. and Mrs. C. O. 
md will soon Eklund. . ^ ,. „,, 

,a Minn. I Mrs. C. M. Jewells has txKfn on the 

W. Call. .V >\i.<l Ml.^s J TI. Billpy'slck this wecK. 
■ ft Thnr«div f..r <'a.-is L.ike for a short F. E. Belden of Floolwood arrived 
• ' ^ ] here Friday to commence plastering the 

son Henry left Wed- 1 now building on Main street. 
tj i ■! K" i ■♦ter. Minn., where Mr. 1 The InTint child ot WillLirn De Boom 
■r. Sr-. go,-3 f..r treatm.-r.t. has been .lulto III this we-k. 

,r,} Mr.^ T D. i>m.>r. Miss Jessie' mg .-witches lUid oth.jr railroad prop- 

,>>lat. laid.)— uh Dwyor of Highbridge. N. 

Tiylor wa^ in Brookaton Thurs-]j,_ jg vUltmg his brother, Jam..-« l>wyer. 

Miss Orertru.le Monroe and NelUw Dwyer 

.' 1 iig 


"'*7,;'' t-imp Point, tpf^y ^^ the local yard:? have received a 
s of Mr. and Mrs. O. niuch-needed painting tills week. 

tile 1 



: on 



U t. 

1 ,^' 

r on wood i | Iron River | 

■I tt-x^v l>.'carri'' a 

■ wiVtik Vi'iy.s puU- 

: Virginia Hwok."*. 


l*"i «';ri'4!r« was 


- ' ^ ■ . \'l. 

days .11 il 

* !u? 

Mi-!.^ K- 

>t 3a' 

in thi.- 

are visiting Mrs. lid. Shiels ul Ailouez 


Mids Nellie Dupont, who has been vis- 
iting her ..*lster. Bertha at iJuluth, re- 
turned home Tuesday. 

Mrs. Coolidge and daughter. Blanch, 
ar^ in the city the gaosta of Mr. and 
Mi':^. A. F. Monroe. 

A very sail accident occurred here 
Tuesday evening about 7 o'clock. Two 
young b.jys, Fred. Undberg, agfd 13, and 
Bernes Boyer, iig.d 7, were rldmg double 
on a wheel along tlie bank of the St. 
Liouls river on the road leading to the 
bo.>ni house. A i^uarter of a mile west 
of the .steel bridge they were fooling and 
accideutaily nin off tlie bank into the 
rtver. Tlie boy reached shore by 
nieana of a log. He .-"iw his compan- 
ion floating on the water and he secured 
.1 pol.3 to rescue him. but the child w.ts 
'00 far gone to tali© advantage of any 
issistaiKC. Lindb.'f^ gave the alaim 
.ind la a short time S'n-eral men were 
diving f'jr tlie body, but without .^uc- 
,' 1-iSiKii.U lo To.,. H.r- lr..n River. Aug. 12.-(Spe<'lal to The j^-es^ until Wednesday morning about 9 
:ier of lUx.ine, Wis., Heraid.>-Alf uverud and Mls.s Magn.jl o clock they found htm In about fiftcn 
!•< Ironwoid on bus;- Brott n wf^r.. united in marriage last Sun- 'feet of water close to where Un.lbeig 

I day morning, the c."rem.>ny ljel:ig per-' said he had sunk. Ife was buri.jd Thurs- 
I daughter W'^ro at f.jrm.-d by the Rev. M. L Ilostager, pas- day afternoon in the OalhoUc cemetery. 
wWi visiting with frienda. I tor of the Swedish Lutheran church. | R.v. Roman Homer o* the Fond du L^vc 

(•; 1 H..<ilur..l sp.Mit several I Ole Randall returned home last Mtn-i Indian Mission church left last wc.-k for, 
'liort h.stiiiig trip. , day evening from \Vood\ille, Wis., where st. John's Abbey to attend the annual j 
M. M:uster-,S'>n sind he w.nt to ailend the funeraJ of his : retreat of the priest of St. Bonfdli..t. 
: Irmwikod attend.^', broth. -r. Sim Randall, who was drowned, Mis.s N'-^llle McSweeney >'>f Duluth spent 
■ilnation at Bessemer In Seattle a i-onple of weeks ago.«y with her par^nl.s in the city, 

lay. I Pctr-r Petersen, a young man ~ ye.irs Marietta Armstrong left Friday nn>rni«i« 

;ai fair of the Gogebic .if age. di-d last Sunday morning after .,>,. ^ j^-^ wt-ks' outing with Mrs. t'an- 
d ass.>ciatl'>n will b.« an illness of several months, of con.sump- 1 n^.j.j ^j^id daughter aX Pr«3c tor knot. 
-\ug. JJ> to ai. Tlie offi- , lion. The d^-cea.sed l.-aves two sist^n", ' j;he Mls.-ses Agnes I^ong and Nellie 
., are leaving «.jthit:s Mrs. O. C. Randall and Mrs. A. Swen.son, p^^j^j^ 3i>tnt Wednesday in Duluth. | 

..IS year's fair the best of thi.s city. The funeral services were! ^^ j^ Dixon and family return.?<l from 
th.3 aaS.>.-t<ttion. The held at the Lutheran church last Tnes-\j^ ^^.^ ^.^nths' s.>j'>iun at the oast. \ 

im t the best ever arrang-.d day aft«-rno.»n by the Rev. M. L. U.)S-| q yi Erskin spent a few days In Clo- 

F* D^ Day & Co* 


315 West Superior Street, 

Write us for anything wanted 
of a first-clas-. jeweler. 

The most comple; line of Ladies* 
and Gentlemen's Shoes at the Head 
of th; Lakes. Prices right. Styles 
for "verybody. 



Zimmerman Bros.^ 

Corner First St. & Fourth Ave. W., 

tf *r' ^ 

Angora Cats* 

Bargains for choice registered 
stock— all healthy, stocky kit- 
tens. To reduce slock we will 
sell very low. 


5307 London i;t>atl, l>uluth. Minn. 


remains l>elng taken to Ham- 1 ,,u,-j thja week 

Dr. W. '' "■'^' 

Ir mw'Jj.J is iu the circuit tage«, 

with Dulucii. As:i;ai;d, R;r.n - mord. Wis.. f'>r Intormmt. ^ ' ' Dr Vv K. Whittemor© left this week for 

.\uiig t. iu.surii.g many ctiiries Mr and Mrs. Harry ulson are the pro-jd sii",>rt visit at *.Henw.>>d. i 

• in the .-pt.ed events. par.»nts of a ten-pound l)aby boy c.jrn j^jj^ I ut-inger of Council Bluffs, Iowa, 

bo awardisl for the to them last Saturday morning 
m. household, g-ajrdcn o'cl.iek. Aug. 5th. 

*^ *' l.s"Vn"' the city the guest of Mrs. J. W. 



liiL-Mnii l!um 



le eharge ...iry. 

tlie storo ' .. 1 by 
the Opera li,>u.-.e l>lo-k 
and carrie.i off rtrearms 
Entraoice was galn-^l 
i\- in the rear of the 
. >; iiad a he.irwig l.>efore 
Sa u.'-i ly. and wre branil 
■:r'. to If held ♦'•'-■ ' ''- 
. .nth. i' lUrig 
. :t untier h>.. 
■y jail at Bessemer 
:eago was in lrt>r.- 
.;. A. G.tmble and Mr. 
Sullivan were at Kelly's 

ac- I 

JoJ:^u^*^l■rlglu"of Cl'-.M^rMiAnr was '^nied ^" "i^:'^^^^:^^:^';;^'^^^^ 

m this city Lust Thursday. ^1%^^^%^. to"thelV Some" n'^ Win a w^ 

Pr. f. O. F. Rice and family l.>ft la.=--t ■^.; .j, ntter sp^-niing the past six weeki 



■is r-^jort 

. ,-. >". ■ . t - 1 ■ i . fc > V - 4 .*...* . t . 1 . . 

t ■ ■ 
A" i. i n I 

Ku - 

was srA'ed. 

' of the Klv ^T■f'er, wa.i 
ty. H. 1-d the 
: sV-st Dulnfh. is in the 


Al.LK>rs rM'KKlNE S.4LVE. 

C ires Chronic I'lcori*. Itoue I' Kers. Varicose 
I i€«T«. S<Tt>futou« 1'1<«T«, Mercurial I' Icep*. 
I .vtr SoreH, (iaii)(r«<ne, Rlood Pi>lsoolng, 

W ] 



: ..r. Aug 2.— fSpeci-U to The H- i- 

r! e O. [ A. to the B. of L. E. 
.1 danee at the ^ 
. - i ly evenlnsr In 

.ir. aiu. Mrs. A. Nance of Mem- 1 


'" " -nan and Mi.^s Jessie' 
ik" w.rn the guests uf 
.\i:- uo Mv-i. i.f.jrge Birch a few days 
thLs well. 

Mrs. M Lane of Knife River vl.slted 
with Ixr mother Mrs. A. Quaekcnbush, a 
few days this Wr ek. 

M1-.S Kate W-mback-^r visited friends 
in r>uluth a f.-w days this w»Hk. 

Mr. and Mrs. a. W. Hy.le of Virfflnia 
Minn., were the guests of Mr. and Mr.^ 
Wllllajn Call f.>i a ftw days this w.-ek. 

Mrs. J. Hump try of Duluth visited 
frb^nds and rehi lives In the village this 

Buy lots, IK'e lots, business and resi- 
dence lots close In. East si.lo and We^t 



!llng.MtlkI.,*'|c T- ,-, M^ !!;U, ^j,]^ at the Banc of Proctorknott. 
i" 'f ^'^li^w.irf. ui». I D.' Murray of St Paul Is the guest of 

Cure. »...<«..; nt For. airiivd...*^!.-- »i.u^.-alfj j hi^ slster. Mrs. John Brown 
i«*B. J. F. AU-ifiS MtyicilJiBCi/..' St. pAyuJU»5i Tom Coughlin, formerly of Proctor, now 

A rositlve aad P.»r- 
muer.t Care GairAii- 
teed la Every C«»e. 

Fallare is Itever 

Known, no Matter 

B w Lone StAQdljif 

tjie EiteaM. 

this dre.adful disorder know 


Sufferers fr- 
ill.- ::;iu-. * .... :---- - .. -,- . . 

f' -;:i t ..■ 

troatiueiii. -...i I...- .ji' :.:>-.. ii^ .■..,^. ... ai.- : 

resi:lt-». The*? are entirely .ivoided by the 


Tills w»:»dtr!ui remedy, wli ch c-jtita:ns no 
injuri'">ti> ■^r'I•.:^ or tni'i'^nl jioiso.'iis, ^o^i 
dire f if Hie disjrJer. It dnv«s 

ttie , li fr>m th.,» b. >3J and the 

svit.'ia, ju^ rts; j.-js it to tile pjfity ol cb:ld 

$500 REWARD 

wi;. be I'Sid Ijr any ca^e of blood poison that 
ttiis r.'tnedy wi.t n .t rure perm-iiientiy. It 
d.ies not tnatt-r wh -ther the piti.Tt ii ia thj 
primarr, secondary m terti.iry staije, th.s 
cure is certain. Write for our bwlclet, cjo- 
t.litiioic luK m:oriuation about tli:3 w.itideriul 
remedy. We send it in a plain trnvslope Ft<fc.K 

The John Sterling Royal Remedy Co. 

sterling Mldx. KANSAS cITY. MO. 

w'lt'h Mr.'and'Mrs. Bavor.' 

Miss Mamie I'ltican of St. Paul la vislt- 
'U.g her parents In the city. 

I Tower 

Tow«>r Aug. !::.—< 8T»^.i*l to The Her- 

.»ld )— listner Olson 1.^ dowi. inuu Ely for 

I w- -k's visit with her pir.»ni.-<. 
J ir.;..s M'lilen arrived here Monday from 

•'an-.p rj to spend v l»w we«.-ks among 

ills many friend.s h^re. 
Pw. Etaiser. wift» and children, were at 

«a.- Shori-ian Mon<iay, from Virginia. I 

i^h^y left Tu.*aday for GoU Isl md. where 
: they will ai>end a couple of weeks ca.aip- 

I ilrs. L. Bentson and daughter. Jeanett*. 

who have been vlai'insr fc^y friends, re- 
j turned home Thursi ay in.iri.lng. 
I Dr. Livon and wife, wlo have been at 

th'^ Johnson ^t^^the past three 
i weeks, left Tuesday for their home at 
' St. Paul. 

Mrs Si Gove-tt of Chlaholm visited with 
! Mrs. Matt Nettell for a few days this 
' week. She left I'uesd^y for her home, ac- 

coiKpanied by her slater. 
Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Robertson, Miss 

;:• -b»r< and Klsie Shepard. who have 

,. .". visiting lu Stevens Point, returned 


I Cliarl.-s Glvln returned home Wednes- 
I day from Toronto. fCanada, where he 

spent a couple of weeks with r'^iatlves. 
I The "Eagles" have jua-de elalvirate pra- 
I -.jaratlons for their third annual picnic 

whi.'h Is to take jjlace tiiniorrow at 
1 Roosevelt park. Steamer Olive will make 
I regular trips from thd d<?fcks to the park. | 
I The Tower City band "wil furnish music ! 
I for the day. Dancing during the after- j 
'noon aj;d evening. 



For Men, Women r- J Children. 

Furniture, Carpets^ 

Household Goods 

on Credit! 

Cutely Supply Co* 

8 East Superior Street, Duluth. 


We lianille every tlutiR 
in tlie Paint line and 
will be glad to ivceive 
jour order. 

I^tli i>lione9. 



Paint Com 

323 West First Street. 


Everything in 



Send us a list of what you need and 
we will quote prices that will sur- 
prise you. 


(Cash Grocer.) 
15 East Superior Street, 



'Duluth's Greatest Fumitxire Store.* 
Medium and fine 

Furniture, Carpets, 

Draperies, Stoves, Crockery 

and Housefurnishings* 

Cor. Second Ave. W. and First St , 



Send for Base Ball Catalogue 
and sample card of uniforms. 
Discounts for club orders. 

Complete line of Gymnasium 
Goods, etc. Gims and Fishing 

City Gun Store, 

402 West Superior Street, 


Mail and 
Telephone Orders 

given prompt attention. Our agents 
deliver goods in all cities around 
the Head of the Lakes. 

Sundby Tea Co. 

i5 East Superior Street, Duluth. 


Duluth's Largest 
Furniture Store. 


F. S. KeUy 

Furniture Co. 

Consolidated Stamp 
and Printing Co^, 

BARKER & ORR, Proprietors. 


Card Engraving. 
Job Printing. 




14 North Fourth Avenue West, 
Duluth, Minn. 


Telegraphers to Arrange for 
a Long Campaign. 

St. Paul, Aug. U.-(Special to The Her- 
ald. )— were no m-w dowlopments in 
the railroad tt'legrapher.s' strike toJay. 
No statements of con.litiati.s were is.sued 
by the Great Northern or Northern IM- 
clfic officials today. President Perham. 
of the Order oi Railway Telegraphers, 
said that he had the usual batch of r^^- 
porta from his men showing that th ■ 
railroads were not doing much 
"It Is a case of where the public suffirs 
from the Inconvenience of disturbed traf- 
fic Rep^f^sentative3 of some of the com- 
mercial bodies of the Northwe-st call-d ^ 
on me today to learn our side of the 
trouM'' I have an idea that unless some 
.sort of an agreem. iit Is reached before 
long It will be a fight which will last 
through the fall, and unless I see encour- 
aging signs in a few days. I will arrange 
my lin^s to that end and start a cam- 
paign to raise a 1>ig sum of n:K.ney to help 
ui give the railroadi? a big fight." 

Interest todav cent^^rs in tlie meeting 
to be held at the state capitol late this 
afternoon between the state railroad and 
warehouse commissioners and representa- 
tives of the railroads Involved In the 
strike for the purpose of Inquiring why 
a number of railroad telegraph offices 
remain closed. 



25 designs, wire and ii*on. 
II a n d s o ni o, durahk'. 
I'lieaiMT tlian a wikhI 
friKV. .S|MH'iai Induce- 
ments to <*l lurches and 
ceiiu'tcries. Catalogue free. 

KcUey Hdw. Co 



Win Be Accepted By Russians 
As Basis. 

Portsmouth. Aug. 11.— The A.ssociated 
Press learns that the chief feature of the 
Russian reply to the Japanese peace 
term, to be submitted by M. Wltte to 

Johnson & Moe 

2102-8 West 
Superior St., 
Duluth, Minn. 

We Solicit 

and Prompt- 
ly Attend to Mail Orders. 

Satisfaction or Money Back Our 

Baron Komura at the conference tomor- 
row morning will be an agreement to 
accept all except two of the conditions as 
bases for decision. The two points to 
which a non-possimus will be returned 
are the indemnity and the cession of th* 
island of Sakhalin. 

' The only way to rid a house of bug* 
is to use Red Bug Killer. Sold only b» 
iMax Wirth. 



U/>e Young Folks' Page 



Little Tim O'Hara. 


Little Tim O'nara was sick. Hla sick- 
ie93 was caused from DPslect. so said 
the doctor who doctored the po<ir. And 
ftiyj tbe diK-lor said "Deglecf be coy- 
SeJ a viist granny by iLe one word. 
rbe neglect, however. 'M BOt come from 
wIllfulDcss or seltlshncsa on tbe Dort of 
flms mother. It was a different sort G. 
Deg!ect >?ever In all his 10 years bad 
fim biad enough to eat And the lu- 
■officlenl food he did get was not of the 
wbc:csoroe |lnd op wtiitb a boy might 
was big and stronj{. 

Little Tim's mother took In plain sew- 
ing, and did darning and mendlog for 
Sflcbelors. The work was nol very well 
one for poor Mrs. OTIara was not clever 
tt anytbliig nnless loving her little 'i-a 
tolght t>e called eleveroesa. In that case 

J be was more than clever— she was a 
£ui artist, for she was most devoted 
to bet little, tbln-legged, hollow-cbested. 
gtiuuteved boy with whom nature had 
been stingy Id all respects save the be- 
ttowlng of a plentiful supply of freckles 
•od a icenerous, loving heart. 

Bat If Tim's motber^s work was badly 
flone those for whom she worked should 
have mnde no complaint, for the work 
was as badly paid for. those employing 
ber services beating bcr down to the 
lowest possUile penny— and then obliging 
btr to wait for ber money a long time 
after the work was done. 

But, perhaps that Is another story. 

As has Ix-en told. Uftle Tlai was sick— 
■Ick In hod, too. And the AuKust days 
»ere swclteriiisj hot. hardly a oreatb to 

WALK ion. 

••YooMI be nl? rl 
snrod bis moth .• 
the cbiltl good by. 
borne for 7011 —a 
sold cheerfully, 
and Ice In mlud. 
a second time ai 
Liiii;d!»^ uui't-r tjer 
of bcr was a lou; 
It, anxious to r •! 
qnUkly as po.ssib 
for hlra — the lemo 
!y radiated the wl 
Tim's mother, n 
lofik at the cpmfi 
dashed past her 
carried her to he 
few minutes had 
the [irlce of the 

After on hour, 
longer to Tim I 
inotber returned 
under ber arm t 
parted with, in 
the poor, esbn!i.s 
the tloor t>y the 1 
against Tim's pill 
Then, brokenly, s' 
ber grief. "Mrs. 
don't fit and tha 
up and do It ovei 
and said 1 ought 
the goods for frt 
day. She ts goln, 
remainder of the 
must fix the wnl."- 
mall. She dldu'i 
the money for t 

zht nfter a little," nn- 

Btooplng nnd kl.''s1ng 

*Tli bring something 
Buri ilso. m.nylie," she 
§be had the lemons 

flicn sUc kUsed him 
d was gone ^Htj the 
arm. The wnik aherid 
; one, but she bent to 

hack to her child as 
!e, to fls the surprise 
M:ule. The streets falr- 
ite heat, but on hurried 
it allowl'ig herself to 
rtable street cars that 
and which could have 
• destination in such a 
she been able to afford 

which seemed much 
1 bis restlessness. Lis 
heavy-henrted, carrying 
tie bundle she had de- 
inswer to Tim's inciulry 
ed woman dropi>ed on 
0(1, and layluj* her head 
)w she burst into tears. 
le told Tim thf cause of 

Brown said the waist 
I I've got to rip It all 
. She was awful cross, 
to l)e made to pay for 
ttlng her on a hot 
; to il,e country for the 
summer, and elie says 1 
t and send It tr her by 

even offer to give me 
"10 poat.Tge and to buy 

That Queer Little 


THe Dear Little 

There's a queer little man lives OTer tbe 

Who watches our house every day: 
We've a dear little Miss who watches him 
And you'd think tbe neighbors might 
That these two were flirting — at least, 
acting g.iy — 
Our dear little MJss, and be over tbe 
But the queer little man la as bald as a 
And he hasn't a single white tooth : 
And the language be speaks Is so very 
loud mistake It for French— that's tbe 
Or you might think It German, Spanish or 
But no word of English speaks he, that 
is certain. 
And strange as It seems, our dear llttl* 
Is as bald nnd as toothless as he: 
And she speaks the same tongue, tbo' wo 
(You may wonder how that can be). 
For she is our baby Just six mouths old. 
And tbe queer little man's a montb 
younger, we're told. 

M. D. W. 

back to my boyhood and recalled my 
own mother to me, and tbe precepts she 
taught me have come swarming to mind. 
I'd forgotten ber and her training for 
years and years. Now 1 remember all." 

Peter Packer wiped tbe perspiration 
from bis brow and a mist from his eyes, 
"i'es," he went on, "I waut to keep such 
a fellow as you near me to keep my hard 
heart tbawed out. But, In the meiiuthne. 
nnd In ordi r that you may get well the 
faster, I sb.'ill send yon nnd your mother 
out to the Orent Sulphur Springs for a 
month. You'll board at a nice old lady's 
cottage, where you will hnve as much 
lemonade as you cnn drink." 

"But, Mr. Packer " began Mrs. 


"Never mind about any 'buts,' Mrs. 
O'Hara. I w;int this boy In my office. It 
Is a dutj you owe biui to advance him In 
the world. Here is C)pportunlty kiio<k- 
Ing nt h!< door. You can't afford to re- 
fuse It ndmlttance. So, pack uj) your few 
belonslngK and tomorrow morning at 10 
o'clock a (.irriage wl'l call for my future 
partner niid his mothir to take them to 
the nillrond stutit)n, where I'll be wait- 
ing to compute arrniii;ements. In tbe 
meantime, here is souie umiiey I owe 
you. umiliim. for piist wuik that was un- 
derpaid. (Jo at ouie .nnd set lemons, ice 
iiri(l anything else this partner of mine 
wants. Good ilay." 

And before Mrs. O'llam or Tim could 
speak a word of thanks old Peter Packer 

Grandmas Wisdom. 


iStella's and Maggie's Luncheon. 


"Oh, dear mel What do yon think, 
grafidmamn? Nancy has just sent 
word to uiama tbjit she Is 111 and cnni 
come for several days. Now, Isn't It too 
provoking?— and Just nt a time when we 
need her s<r vices most! You know Mag 
and I arc to have Ktbel Andrews and ber 
brother Tom, who has Jusi come home 
from abroad, where he has been In school, 
for luncheon tomorn>w. And Mag and I 
are particularly anxious to have n swell 
spread, for everyone of the girls are going 
to entertain Tom .\ndrew8, and we don't 
want to fall behind with our luncheon. 
Rrally. 1 don't Ixlleve Nancy Is 8i< k at 
al! — she's just pretending so that she 
ninv Kt..TV at l.^me this hot weather. It's 
downrtgui mean of her, so It Is." And 
pretfv Stella Ilopers pu' kered her fair 
forebVad Into a horridly unbecoming 
wrinkle, and pushed ber lips out In a 

Grandm.Tma Itogers sat sewing beside 

dntles that Nnner cnn perform nnalded." 
And erandmnmn rose from her chair 
and started toward the stairs. "I used 
to be sucressful with certain kinds of 
salads." she continued. "I'll try my 
hand now. At any rate, we've got to set 
something before your young girl frlouj 
and thai Beau Briiminel of a brother of 
hers. If 1 am not wrong, girlie. It's that 
young gentleman who is causing all 
this anxiety." And grandmama lool;ed 
kuowlnglv at Stella and smiled. Stella 
bhished a pretty pink and laughingly an- 
swered: "Weil, I'm quite sure, granny, 
thai when you were a young ylrl and a 
tine voung m.nn like Tom Andrews was 
coming to luncheon you were just as 
anxious as could be to have everything 
go off In the best of style." 

"To be sure I was," confessed grand- 
mama. "But If I found myself In such 
straits as you are now complaining of I 

this evening's dinner too," said Mrs. 
Rogers. Jr. "I'll admit I'm pretty tired, 
though, without further work." 

"And I'm half dead," cried Magpie, who 
was unused to any exertion save the care 
of her own room and that of outdoor 
sports (which, of course, could not be 
called work). "Let me add my lamenta- 
tions to yours, mama and Mag, " said 
Stella. "I wouldn't be a cook for a 
thousand do.'tara a mouth, so 1 

"Think what It means to Nancy," re- 
ralndeil grandmama. "Do you wonder she 
gets sick oerasloually?" 

"Not a bit of it." answered Stella. 
"I'm sure that if 1 had to do peoples 
cooking for them 305 days in the year 
I'd die before the first week was got 

"And I'd go cleanspnnk daffy," laughed 
Maggie, "before the tirst day was eot 
throuirb — mayt>e l)efore tlie tlrst meal. If 
I had sucb particular people to serve 
meals to as tnis Holers family. Indeed, 
I would." And tbe jollv Rirl stamped her 
slippered foot on the tloor to emphasize 
ber .vords. 

"Well, well, we've got to begin the 
dinner," sighed Mrs. Rogers. "The ques- 
tion is, what shall we haver* 

"Cheese and crackers !" sucgested 
Stella. "Milk and bread."' cried .Maggie. 

"Oh. come girls, be sensible, " com- 
manded Mrs. Rojrers. Then she turned 
to see what grandmama was doing that 
she had not offered her advice. Tlie old 
lady was pulling the vegetables out of 
the Ice t)ox. looking tbem over In order 
to select something to cook for dinner. 
"Here's some lettuce nnd some tine, green 
pease," she said. "Now. let's order lamb 
chops from the butcher's and " 

But grandma was interrupted by some- 
one opening the kitchen door. To the 
surprise and pleasure of all present Nancy 
came walking In. 

"Why, Nancy, we thought yoo were 
sick!" exc'lnlmed Stella and her mother 
In one voice. 

"I was sick this mornln'. ma'm," said 
Nancy, ad<lresslns .Mrs. Rogers. "An 
I ain't fill-tired well vet, but when my 
brother, be come back from tellln' yoo 
all at I was sick, he said as the young 
ladies— meanln* Stella and Miss 
Magpie — was dreadful worried, for he 
said they had done gone an<1 Invited some 
company for tomorrv to lunch. Now, I 
ius' couldn't make up my mind to lay 
In bed an' let them dear girls fret about 
glttin' lunch. ! won't be able to cook 
dinner tonight, mum, but I'll " 

She did not get to finish the sentence, 
for Stflla ran to her. throwing her arms 
around the good woman's nefk. rrled out! 

"Yoo dear, dear old Naocyl 1 wonder If 
you can forgive me for mlstrostlng yoo lir 
regard to yonr being really slckV 1 cai»- 
not forgive myself— neverl Yoo are a 
noble soul, Nancy, and I have been most 
ungrateful to you for what yoo have done 
for us But — listen! I'm going to tnro 
over a new leaf. Yoo shall receive tha 
greatest conslderntlon from tbe members 
of this family after this. It Is no small 
matter to cook — le It everybodyY" And 
Stella turned to her mother, grandmother 
and sister for an answer. 

"Well. I guess it Isn't," emphatically 
agreed Maggie, wrapping up a cut thumb. 
She had been trimming some cheese for 
dinner and had trimmed ber thumb, too. 
"Oh, bless vou, children!" laughed 
Nancy. "1 don t mind cookin' when I'na 
well. But — Inw.eey!— don't you all see It't 
glttin' Inte'f .Mr. Rogers will lie home for 
dinner nn' there won't be none for blm. 
Clear out — everyone of you 'cept grand- 
ma: she can stay an' help me fix tb« 

"But yon are too III" — began Mrs. 
Rogeis; but Nancy Interrupted ber with 
"I'd git a good deal sicker If your good 
man should come home and ttnd no dia- 
ner No. 1 reckon I won't have to do 
much 11 grandma helps me. So — out with 
you. and .eet the table. If you really want 
to do something." 

Mrs. Rogers. Stella and .Magcrle went 
out of the kitchen, laugblng. "Nancy It 
one girl In n thousand." said Mrs Rogers, 

"I am not so sure of that, mama," said 
Stella. "See how we all. except dear, 
generous grandmama. condemned Nancy 
today'/- and how we wronged the good 
soQl. I'm heartily ashamed of myself, so 
I am. • 

"Them's my sentiments, too," snid Msg- 
gle. "And I think If we understood the 
servant girl problero rightly It wonid dd" 
velop Into tbe 'mistress problem' Instead." 

"Well, I feel content on one score, 
now," said Stella, laying the dinner 
cloth. "We'll have a luncheon tomorrow 
that will make Mr. Tom Andrews opeo 
his eyes. Nancy will take care ot that." 

"You'd Hotter say he'll open his mouth," 
corrected Macgle. 

"What about Ethel?" asked .Mrs. Roitf- 
ers, slyly. "You girls seem to have for- 
gotten ber In tbe Interest yoo take to 
that handsome brother of hers." 

"Oh. Ethel doesn't expect to count when 
Tom's around," admitted Maggie. Then 
they at! laughed merrily. 

And in the meanwhile dear old grand- 
mama and Nancy In the kiteheu were 
planning on what delicacies they would 
(Ix tor Mr. Tom Andrews— and the oihera, 
too. Incidentally. 

<3Ia ^ben 1 srow op btg I Inteod to tnke tbe beat care off yon. 


sy D 

be got In the small, close room In wbicb 
Tim lay. ^ . , ^ 

"If I could only sit by the window nnd 
look out, " said Tim one afternoon, grow- 
ing so tired of the corner lu wbitb the 

"Wy. r tell yon what I'll do," said his 
Btother. rL-iine from ber sewing machine. 
"I'll drag your bed over acrost the window 
•Dd you can sit propped up on your pil- 
low. But 1 don't re-.kon. honey, that 
you'll Bud much to see. for nobody comes 
Id tb" street a day like this If they don t 
have to. It's tdlsterln' out" , 

"Yea, and 1 feel as If 1 was cookin . 
■Ightd the child, as his mother drew the 
bed across the open window that looked 
ont on n dry. buriilne street "I'd love 
to have a cold lemonade with a little 
chunk of Ice In It," he went on. 

Tim's mnt^»'r d.d not answer, for n 
hirau In ber throat cho i off articula- 
tion Neither did she look at the little 
fellow, for she did not want him to see 
tbe tears that stoo<l In ber eyes. Tbl.s 
poverty punsbment was cruel— cruel, she 
felt f<''r !t iirevented her froui gratifying 
the simple little wnnt=< and needs' of 
ber child She t>ent over the sewing ma- 
chine, determined If possible, to finish 
by 4 o'clo. k •} [ilece of work — n house 
wnlst she was doing for a rich, stingy 
old lady who lived In nn elenant home 
■Itnated In ti.e fashionable quarter Of 
the town. If she could deliver the w;ork 
■he woti'd have some nionry then Tim 
■hr. lid have his lemonnde nnd Ice. What 
little nioiicy she ru— - had was to go for 
the food absolutely necessary to keen 
Jlfe In their bodies nnd »io! ,1 ei-nt could 
be simred for "lujiurles.'* 

Promptly at t o'clock Mrs. O'Dara 
drew out the last basting from the 
waist, pres.*! i| • scnins with nn Iron 
hentid over a <iiiokT coai oil -tove, wrnp- 
Bed the garment In n bit of newspaper 

and prepared to carry tbe worh hrxne. 
"If I was 1 'ly well. 

.. . ,.,.., . .J nin. I'd take that 

waist to 'i'd Mi's. Brown's for you. I 
hnte for you fo go out lu tlilf heat." said 
Mttle Tim from his nPlow. 

UK* -!»IUnLE-nK-niDnt,li3. 
>IT SUM J(»1I.'M. 

Ilevdlrtdlp-de diddle, 

(Ay son John. 
He had a coat with 

No buttons on. 
He fast.ned It up 

With mending glue. 
Bo he wore It all day 

And all night, too. 
He wore it to eat 

He wore It to walk. 
Hf "ore It to sleep. 

He wore It to talk. 
Tbe fact of It Is 

The g'ue was so stnot. 
That the coiit lie did wear 

Till he wore the ihlng out 


thread with, the 
money awful. 
But she didn't 
you don't know 
to come home w 
We've got a 11 tt 
Intended to ma 
for you this evci 
Tim gave 00 i 
but he reached 
and caressed hi 
away the hoi te 
big, pale-blue 
s«iueezed throng 
a few moments 
subdued rage. 

"Ma, when I 
I Intend to tni 
You shan't do 
on the street cii 
Yoo shall have 
anytbing old M 
I'll pay the pooi 
a lot of money 
ma, I'll go ut) 
and I'll bent he 
way she ha^ tri 
"Hush -bush! 
must not talk 
ever think of • 
And '''lius moti 
dteo boy. 

'Yes, 1 will," 

lieat her and b 

monster! And 

of work I'll go 1 

law otUi-e nnd 

nough! The o 

with his old S' 

his old shirts t 

yoo Hsk blm 

kept you busy 

and says 'tain 

.vou .'iS cents. 

Brown, so he I 

bend right nov 

tlsts angrily. 

git to be a ma 

"That's right 

voice; and, loo 

nnd his mothi 

tbo rich, misei 

O'Hara mende< 

the room with 

arm. Mrs. O'i 

mu(h confused 

overheard all i 

blm, and she 

the withdrawi; 

raised himself 

at the Intruder 

"Now," said 

erately Into the 

die on the tab 

the offense of 

proacbed you 

madam," nodd 

"i-pcaking bctv 

wishing to In 

ca'mer, 1 sli 

V\alhd, Of c 

thing you said 

little son mad 

Brown, who, I 


As for that old 

"Oh, sir." bi 

Ing sir. Paek' 

and was aiigi 

attention to 

The child Is >■ 

"Well. If he 

he Is silk t.c' 

well. .And he 

boy with his I 

to get well n 

out his threni 

a tight listed. 

lived that san 

till this minu 

too mean to i 

little chap shi 

Then turning 

persidring fac 

rontluued to s 

no* able to pi 

beat .vour un> 

doiiig my me 

a ^\!ly in whu 

I want JiiMt 81 

my otlb-e and 

ting old and 

lean upon. Y 

a les.sou that 

to miss lean 

toy Muker.^ I 

jgh she knows I need tbe 
i told her you wna sick. 
seem to core. Ob, Tim, 
now your mother did bite 
thout the Ice and lemons 
e sugar, yon kuow, and I 
(e sucb a nice lemonade 

nswerlnt word Inst then, 
out his little wan band 
» mother's cheek, wiping 
irs. He sat with his own 
eyes closed, but tears 
I between the lids. After 
he spoke, bis voice full of 

^row np fo be t>lg enough 
.e the best core of you. 
lO^blng but rest and ride 
rs whi'never yo>i want to. 

silk dresses, too, Uoer'n 
s. Browrj rver saw And 

women what do the work 

so I shall But, listen. 

to that old Mrs Brown's 

r nearly io n Je>iy for the 

nted my mother! 

said .Mrs. O'Hara. "Y'ou 
10, Tlm.ny. You wouldn't 
trikinji a woman, child." 
ler tried to .soothe the ex- 

stoutly declared Tim. "I'll 
"nt her- the heartless old 
while I'm nt that kind 
lown to old Peter Packer s 
I'll (log hliu till he yells 
d skinflint I— coming herp 
'cks for you to darn and 
ir you to mend and wln-n 
M cents for work what 
all day long he glt.> mad 
t worth It; and be nays 
He's meauer'n old Mrs. 
\. Wish 1 coild punch his 
." And Tim clliutied his 
'But I'll bx him when I 
1. 1 will!" 

. my boy," come a man's 
,hig toward the door, Tiro ! 
r saw old Peter Packer. I 
ly old bachelor that Mrs. I 
and darned for, entering 
a small parcel under his 
Inra sprang to ber feet. 

She feari'd the man had 
bat Tim had said against 
knew that It might mean 
I of bis work. But Tim 
on bt.s elbow and looked 

.Mr. Packer, walking delll)- 

rooro and placing his bun 

e, "I niust plead guilty to 

evesdropplng. When I ap- 

door I overheard you, 
ing towards Mrs. O'llarn, 
eon sobs to your son. Not 
crrutit yoo till yon were 
od be§lde the door and 
)urse, I overheard every- 
and also the remarks your 
> cohcornlug that old Mrs. 
't mo say, must be a most 
id woman to say tbe least. 

sklntilnt Peter Packer " 

oke In Mis. O'Hara, thlnk- 
■r was speaking ironically 
y. "please don't pay ony 
Abal little Timothy says. 
Ick. you see." 
can show such spirit when 

I be a dandy after he gets 

II get well all right, for a 
teart owes II to his mother 
id strong so he can carry 
s and iirotect her. If ever 

flln' hearted old reprobate 
le Peter Packer Is — or was 
e -one. In fact I've been 
otice my meanness till this 
■wed mo to myself naked." 

to Tim as he fanned his 
f with his hat the old man 
!>eak: "It's too bad you are 
uch my I ad for the way I 

her down In ber priee for 
tiding. But I've conceived 
h 1 ran mnke some amends, 
ich a l.oy as you to come In 
learn my business. I'm get- 
need young shoulders to 
)H have this May taught me 

I could not have affonled 
Ing - before golnc to meet 
u fact you have lukeu oie 


:^S I 

was gone. Mrs. O'Hara looked ut the 
bill that Mr. Packer had thrust into her 
hand and saw It was $.V "I don't know 
whether 1 should use this or not, Tiui, 
said tbe poor woman, doubtfully. 

Tim tbi>ught for a moment. Then he 
said: "Well, If I'm to go to work for 
Peter Packer as soon as I am well, mn, 
I guess we mav call this some money 
on account. I'll deduct It from my first 
month's wages. So, 1 reckon It's nil 
right But what a cbnnge In that old 
man, wasn't there, ma?" 

"Yes, Tlinmv, and it was yonr love for 
your poor mother that touched his hard 
neart. You see It made him think of his 
own mother nnd of the time when he 
WHS a little, lovlng-henrted boy like y.>u. 
(>b. Timothy, 1 hope success nnd money 
will never make you a cold, heartless 

"'"Never while 1 live." said Tim, with 
determination In his voice, "will I forget 
my dear, dear mother. And 1 couldn t 
be mean when I think of her. even if 1 
wanted to ever so much — which I never 


"And now the lemonnde. then the pack- 
ing to tnke mv Tlmmy to the fresh <'ouii^ 
trv where he will jret utronji and wtll! 
And Mrs. O'Hara kissed %\m In her glad- 
ness. .. ^ 

"And rou'll send that o'd Mrs. Browns 
waist home without touchng It ng.iln," 
said Tim. "Write and tell her your son 
Is to go to work In n Inwycr's office, and 
if she ever dares to be cross nnd mean 
towards you ntain he'll put the Inw In 
force " And Tim nodded his head em- 
tihatlcnily. showing that his promised 
success bad not robbed him of bis Irish 
temper nnd Idens of justice. 

ihe window nnd pntlently waited till her 
16-year-old granddaughter's temper bad 
spent Itneif; then tbe dear old lady put 
down her noedle and said In a very calm 

volic: » . * 

"Stella, dear, von must not be too 
nukk In doul<tiiig the penulneness of 
Naucv's sUkness. After all, servant girls 
are desh. bone ond blood like other mor- 
tals, and lire not proof nwinst tbe Ills 
that nflUct the human family. You must 
be more .harUnble toward those who nie 
kind enough to rvlleve you of the house- 
hold tasks which soera to you so dlf- 

°'"Bnt grnndmnmn." Stelln contended, 
"Nancy Is paid for her work, and she 
ought to be thankful that she has such 
a good place ns ours to work In, for she 
never has to lenve the klt<hen nt nil. 
Mninn, Mag nnd I^^do all tbe chamber 
work, as yon know." 

"Well denr, wove a ehnncc now to 
test the hnrdness or lightness of Naiicy s 
work. Since Naney Is si-'k-nnd 1 don t 
d.Miht the truth of her sickness, either— 
WM'll be obliged to play cooks and pre- 
pare tbe luncheon for your friends 10- 
niorrow." ...... a\» 

"I'm nfrnid we'll And the task a dif- 
ficult one, graudmamn, s ghed Stella. 
"(»h. whv did Nancy go nnd play off on 
us now of nil times? I feel 'k'' I ^-^"'^ 
*>huke her-so I do! And she does fli 
tl.e loveliest salsds 1 ever ate. hhe s a 
treasure In the kitchen." „„,„,„„ 

"Well Since vour friends are coming 

tomorrow, nnd Is sick, I "^e no 

other nlfernnilve tbnn to co nbead and 

mnke tie best of It Surely, all of us 

ocether should be nble to perform the 

went to work with n will nnd made out. 
somehow, alone. 'Where there's a will 
there's a way,' you know. But 'ome, we'll 
go to the kitchen and see what we can 
do towards the preparation for tomor- 

"Grannv, you're worth a dozen of such 
as 1," warmly declared Stella, putting 
her arm about her old grandmother's 
neck as they descended the stairs. In the 
reception hail they found Mrs. Rogers. Jr.. 
and her younger daughter, Maggie. 
Both were declaring thnt they were 
In "a perfect Iv deplorable dilemma." and 
like Stella, they were Inclined to condemn 
Nancy for choosing this particular time 
for Indulging In a sick spell. 

But dear old grnndmnma had a way 
of quieting nervous and excitable people, 
and soon she had her daughter-in-law, 
Stella and Mag;:ie around her In the 
k:t(hen nnd pantry where preparations 
were begun for the morrow's luncheon. 

And so tbe afternoon wore away, and 
pool! everytlilng was done that could be 
done so far in advance of the time for 
the luncheon. "Now. It's time fo start 
dinner." said grandmama. the only one 
of the four who remembered that Mr. 
Rogers would be home at 0:.'tO as nsual 
for the evening meal with his family. 

"Oh, goodness! I'd quite forgot that 
we must all eat before 2 o'clock tomor- 
row," exclaimed Maggie. "And so bad I," 
admitted Stella, laughing. Strange as 
It may have seemed to the young girls 
ond their mother, things were moving 
along finely under grandma's Instructions, 
and the preparations so far promised a 
fin* repast. 

"Well, l guess we are In 'or getting 

Larse Glrli "Mercy, I trlshl 'nt *ve knovred the rnnnR «»'«»• *«»' 
we'd ant him to protect as uniler hie ainber-eller acronst tbe street. " 

Soliloquy of the Geography. 


Well, the Children arc not the Only 

Happy Things because of this Vacation. 
We poor School Books have cause to Re- 
joice at It. 

During the school season we ore the 
most Abused Lot lu all the Dominion of 

Why"/ Because tbe very little urchins 
whom we do our Best to enlighten In All 
Things use ua In the most ungrateful 

Now what I say Is True. 1 cnn prove 
It by the Grammar, tbe History, the 
Reader— and All of Them. TUey, like 
myself, suffer the most Leaf-rending tor- 
ture at the bauds of Bad Boy and Bad 

To begin with— don't the Children bang 
ns about regardless of our Feelings'/ 
Don t they chew off our Square Corners 
nnd sever our BatksV Dou I they soil 
our nice, artistic Covers without a 
thought of what It means? 

Don't they smear us with Ink and stick 
quids of Gum all over us lill we feel 
that we are doomed to remain stuck to- 
gether Forever? 

Now, let me recall some of tbe rough 
handling and Ignoble abuses 1 have been 
foned to Suffer. 

I am the property of a Bad Boy. The 
other day after be bad been studying (or 
pretendiug to study) his Geography lesson. 
Teacher asked him fo recite. "Which Is 
the longest River lu tbe world?" she 

Had Boy, without hesltntlon, spoke op: 
"The Pot-o-mack River, ma'm." 

Teacher just loked at hiin a minute— 
a most withering look — then asked: "Does 
your <;eography teach you that the Poto 
mae River Is the longest in the world '!• 
And does It teach you to pronounce It 

Think of how I felt There on the 
desk beside me lay tbe Grammar and 
Speller. Although the fJramuiar !s always 
so proper it could not bide a Lough. 
Tbe Speller looked ot me and winked. 
whispe."i:-g: "You'd better keep tab on 

yonr Rivers, Old Friend, or they'll mo 
all over you." 

Well. I was never so embarrnsspd 'nee 
lea\lng the Printing Press. 1 felt that I 
would enjoy being torn leof from leaf— 
ony thing to en<l my misiciy inruu^b lUis 
Bay Boy's misrepresentation. 

Well, after that breuli Bad Boy was 
bidden to sit down and study. Be begao 
obeying Teacher's order by writing 00 
one of my mniigled and stained Fly- 
Leaves a note to one of the other Bad 
Boys. This done, he tore tte Fly- Leaf 
from me, wadded It op. Bit bis teeth Into 
It and tossed It over against the bead of 
the Bud Boy to whom tbe note was 

And thnt Is not the half of my wrongs. 
All over my splendid mnps Bad Boy bat 
drawn hideous pictures of Monkeys chas- 
ing Irishmen up the Andes Mountains and 
Afrlcnus bunting Lions on tbe plains ot 

Ob, oh. these thincs ore nimost too 
much for a Poor Book to bear! 

It Is no wonder that I am Hnppy tft 
lie Imprisoned in n hot School Bag throusti» 
out three long months— Is It? 


Riddle, rldJle, us you may see; 

I have many legs, but never a kuce| 

I've a ba<'k without shoulders, 

And arms, but no baud; 
I never grow tired. 

Though forever I stand. 

(A Chair.) 

A!«SWE:R to last WEKK'S RUYSl- 
l>'G HEIHS. 

The man in the moon 

Shook bis old head 
And winked at the owl 

In the tree top and said: 

••I win hide all my light 

So you may see 
Evcrvthing in the dark 

Most lu'autl fully." 

^he Ant-Eater. 

i-i. ll.:;a " 

ua luterrnpted by •omeone openlns tbe kltcben door. 

Tbe ant-eater Is a cnrlons animal, 
wbicb Inhabits Brazil, «Juiana and Para- 
guay. It feeds upon ants and termites 
mainly. Its short legs and heavy, long 
claws would cause one to suppose that it 
was a slow-going animal. But such Is 
not the case, and If pursued the ant- 
enter often outiuus the ordinary ruoulug 

The ant-eater's tongue resembles x 
great red worm, and as the anlma) 
gathers np lt.>^ food with this tongue It l» 
quite Intc'resfing to wntch tbe process. 
The tongue Is so quick of movement, 
dashing here nnd there with such light- 
ning rapidity that It would seem that it 
went lu &U directions at ouce. 






y ' iL.> u ' ^ 



^ — ~ •<• I ■ ■ I WP 







MONDAY, AUGUST 14, 1905. 


iD^ 12 Pages. 

S60IE"! Y. 



This Was the Record For the First 
Month of the Plague. 

Minnesota Doctor to Test Arseniza- 
tion Theory on Himself. 


New Orleans Aup 14— With nearly 
one-half of x\uKU!*t gone and with total 

flpa.h- ct-.-.-. TmIv 1 "5 '.fit' month, of 
on I ' ^I'ly. the 

mai ■ .i*vnUii stTVice lias today be- 

gan i.. --•.•.ind 11. '.'k nf flif'ir fight 

against •■:•••' There 

■was a drop ul cast-^- on .-^unday, as is 
1I9U«1 because Sunday inspection is 
not d as that on week days, but 

Dr had his inspectors out early 

totl.iy ill each of the wards and It 
win v.'-x br surprising if today's list 
shi idvance over that of the 

pr> ' nty-four hours. In spite 

of all ; eala that have been made 

by Ih. and the federal author- 

ities tl ytill suppression of cases. 

One i)..- ..; is that of a daughter of a 

wi'). -Known law^ytT. 

hi3-.- --'i ^:' r,. ,.!,.., I 








formt I t< 
H' . 
that i 
fere i 



make known cas. s of illness In their 

Dr. Lfeach. who came here from 
Minnesota to try his arsenizatlon the- 
ory, is making a Tangenit-nts to have 
a test iadeptndcn: of the docttus. The 
New Orleans Medical society 

has declared the use of 

arsenic as unsound in theory 
and unproven in practice, but there is 
a popular feeling here that Dr. Ix'ach 
ought to have an opportunity to make 
his experiments. In this connection 
all sorts of theories are coming here 
concerning the treatment of yellow 
fever, and the c ty has been flooded 
with prescriptions- that are guaranti'cd 
to be sure cures Reports from lum- 
ber mill men thrmgh this section say 
, that the fever has made little impres- 
8he is said to j sion on their business, though some of 
isf and to have the mills close ti New Orleans have 
early druggist suffered from the arbitrary regulations 
doctor her ct»n- of towns here atid there against the 
Yesterday siie , shipment of freigit of any kind. The 


Government Beg;an to Dig 
Canal Without Prepara- 
tion For Employes. 

First Efforts Now 
Be For Care 



lonsequence is that steps 
taken to compel druggists to 
mpt report of all rases of ill- 
come under their observa- 

frictlon has existed between 
rid the authorities growlns? 
-entment on the part ot the 
the visit of inspectors to pa- 
.vhom the doctors have report- 
White, however, has taken 
rnnve tliia trouble, declaring 
r-al authtiritiea vill inter* 
,ay with physiciaiiH who 

Southern Cypre. s association has 
taken up the matter with Dr. White, 
and the doctor h.-.s written a letter, in 
which he express, s the opinion that it 
is almost an ImiossibUity for lumber 
to carry yellow fever infection. The 
federal authorities have begun the 
room to room ins-pectlcn of the whole 
city. That has idrwidy been done in 
the original Infe ted area, but it la 
now being done la every ward, and It 
is expected to tuin up every concealed 
ease of fever ttwit exists. 




Strikers Said to Be at 
Superior Headauarters. 



a\ ■ 




Cc' ' 

tM : 






I'TV- I 


. .i baseball game i 

'. :i iiiiit :■ - to be ' 

l,<.l.i in front ol the sta- j 
ago Sunday a game waH i 
aad the i-rcwd made it | 
■asatit for the non-union I 
-^:inl [< have l>et n glad ' 
ai;,ty pit:sci;t..l ii -■;'lf 
later allowinj-' '-o 

'I'tu rrow'i .^ . .-^i- r- 
• .1- >iu.' !, makiiig iiO 

1 and one[ent and offered their sympathy and 
at c, ntral ' *"'"^'*'"''''»K*'"^*'"^' "S'S'^fing the strikers 
f their support. Chairman Hogan ad- 
ised the men to do nothing ra^h and 
nipioyt-d . let avoid violence. Col. C. H. Stivers, 
president of the Superior Labor as- 
sembly, addressed the strikers on bc- 
lialf of the assen bly. He said the or- 
ganization he represented was in 
hearty sympathy with the strikers and 
that it would support them wherever 

"A man is not i scab simply because 
he is iKit a mt niber of one of cur 
unions,' sa:d Mr. Stivers. "The scab 
is the man who, for his own personal 
gain, will undejtake to break down 
the Just demands that may be made 
by labor, and wl o will accept the po- 
siition of an<thei worker for that pur- 

New York, Aug. 14.— The care of 20. 
000 employes to work upon the Panama 
canal was declared by Chairman 
Shonts of the Panama canal commis- 
sion, who arrived on the steamer Mex- 
ico today from Colon, to be of first 
importance and to have precedence 
over the actual work of digging. Chair- 
man Shonts was accompanied on his 
return by Col. (.)swald H. Ernst. Chair- 
man Shonts said: 

"We went to Colon with Mr. Stevens, 
the chief engineer, to see what had 
been done and what should be done. 
We found the first thing of importance 
to be the housing and supplymg 20,- 
000 men. When cur government first 
took hold of the canal every effort 
was directed toward making the dirt 
fly. I think this was a mistake. Time 
should have been given towards pre- 
paring for the task by making ar- 
rangemenii) to take care of the em- 

"It is true, also, that the laborers 
were not pre mtly paid and that mat- 
ters were becoming congested on the 
railroad and steamers. The people 
of the Isthmus are not forehanded and 
with the large addition to the popula- 
tion caused by the influx of the canal 
laborers, the supplies for living were 
exhausted. This caused the prices to 
rise and so the laboring classes found 
that they could not earn enough to 
support thtntselves. To cff.set this sub- 
commissary stations were established 
to feed the laborers. I made an ar- 
rangement with the president of Pan- 
ama that until prices became normal 
on the isthmus to continue this sys- 
tem of supplying the laborers. At 
Colon a large refrigerating plant is 
now being established, from which all 

fh.^'"'*K m'" be issued promptly so j ^^de known 
that shortly all American employes 
will be able to obtain the same fare 
as they would at heme." 

The above diagrapi shows* the iso- 
lated position of the navy yard, and 
the ease with which privacy is secured. 
There is a bridge from the island to 
Kitteiy, which is in the state of Maine, 
the navy yard also being on Maine 
territory, and with this bridge guarde-d, 
the only approach to the yard is by 
water. The envoys have made most of 


No Intimation Given Out as to the 
Agreement Reached. 

Ideal Weather Puts Plenipoten- 
tiaries In Better Humor. 

their trips to the yard in automobiles, 

leaving the Hotel Wentworth, which 

Is their headquarters, going through 

Portsmouth and acrcss the interstate 

bridge to Kittery, and thence across 

the bridge to the navy yard. Some of 

the sc-cretarles and other attaches go o'clock 

across in launches, which is a much 

shorter route. 

Portsmouth, Aug. 14. — 
The following official com- 
munication was issued at 
1:30 o'clock: 

*'In the morning session of 
the 14th of August, Article 
first was disposed of and the 
envoys proceeded with the 
discussion of Article 2. The 
meeting adjourned ' at 1 
o'clock to be resumed at 3 


Railroad Officials Sent His 
a Round About Way. 

Car By 

• • sitiiat 

St rui': 

In - •< i ' i- i ■ 

ar. - ■ iu u w ,i.v. 

f, ■ 
tl= 1 

} li :^ ii, OI ttie 

V. ■, J- :;.>': ■ . 


H. i; . .. cli:.' 

crs. I, iiueil .|. 

nient si u.n.-: ■ " ;; 

.ii (.. ..I - to re- 
While the rail- 
is brfil<ei'., and 

■ 1 w.i.e. a.,'i tin; It Will 

• ,-iuut tune be- 

..■.■>. Ir. (Otoe to 

lie stiilieif say til it the 

.^uperiiiteiidervt I,'. M. 

Creat Northern on the 

publisl-ied In Saturday's 

. ly niis'.eadir.g, and J. 


Mr. Phil bin ; i.>r. 

At the pttsttit time tliere are said 
to be fifty strikers in Superior. All 
of tlif'm. with a number from the out- 
flli].'' h.M.l ;i iiK-etiiig at r,,;rnian hail in 
gi_; ■ ,~ iiiiiilay nipht .Members of 

ol.i.^1 i,.wvv<.y organlJ.c.ii' I..S were pres- 


To Hold Convention Wiih 

Object of Forming: 

Big Irnsl. 

pose. ■ 

"Many portions of Mr. Phllbln's Philadelphia, Aug. 14.-Elght hundred 
statenicts are ah.«olutely without **' ^^^ h**"^^ "^ ^^^ '^rBest firms in the 
fcjundatioii, and are made in such a i country engaged In the manufacture of 
way as to the public," said ! trolley cars have engaged rooms In a 
Mr. Hogan. "H.. cites an instance ] lo^ai hotel for the second week in Sep- 
where .aie man las the postoffice and t^.„,ber for a convention that is loolied 
moith from this source. ' f^^vvr,,,! t,^ ^^.,^v. h.,o^. !,.♦.,..„„. i^y 

New York, Aug. 14.— That Erie rail- 1 
road officials were alarmed for the 
safety of President Roosevelt on his 
way from Chautauqua tc Jersey City 
on Saturday is shown by the fact just 
that the president's car 
did not come in over the main line. 
Instead, the Chautauqua special was 
broken in two at Suffern, N. Y., and 
the presidential party was brought 
in by a roundabout way over two small 
branch roads. 

President Roosevelt objected to the 
unusual precautions taken, but acqui- 
esced when positive orders from Pres- 
ident Underwood of Erie were shewn 
him. These orders were Issued as a 
result of a letter received by the Pat- 
erson police, which said there was a 
plot to blow up the president's train 
near Ridgewood, N. J. 

Portsmouth, N. H., Aug. 14.— TTie sit- 
ting of the peace envoys was resumed 
today under ideal weather conditions. 
The excessive heat wave which has al- 
most driven the foreigners to distrac- 
tion during the first days of the confer- 
ence was broken by yesterday's storm, 
and after a good night's rest the envoys 
and the members of their entourage ap- 
peared this morning bright and cheer- 

The change In the weather affected 
their tempers and as they looked out 
across the rippling bay doited witii 
green islands and shining white yachts, 
the universal exclamation was "How 
charming. " 

evacuation of Manchuria, the coU'" 
tinued occupation of which by Russia, 
Japan claimed, threatened the import- 
.ance of Korea and the safety of Japan. 
In support of this claim she tcnik a 
leaf out of the l>ook of arguments used 
by Russia in 1895, when she was com- 
pelled by Russia, supported by FrSuico 
and Germany, to abandon the Liao 
Tung peninsula and the Shimonoe- 
seki treaty, on the very ground that 
the possessi>cn of the Port Arthur nnd 
L.iao Tung threatened Korea's indepen- 
dence. are the two main objects tie- 
signed to "protect the safety of JsJp^n," 
for which Japan has fought. Then 
might come logically Port Arthur and 
the Liao Tung leasea, to satisfy tho 
desire for revenge which the Jaiwltese 
nati'cn felt on account of being de- 
spoiled, as they claimed, of the fruits 
of their victory over China in 1895. The 
question of the Chinese Eastern rail- 
road might come next. And, then, be- 
fore the "spoils of war," Japan's bdl 
for the cost of the war. 

The only reason why the cessi^m of 
Sakhalin might precede the bill for the 
cost of the war is the fact that Japan 
has always felt that the island be- 
longed to her by right of dis(X)very and 
conquest, and that she had been com- 
pelled, when too weak to defend her 
rights, to yield it tc her adversary. 

Preparations for luncheon were he- 
gun at the naval stores building sf*ort- 
ly befrre noon, indicating that the 
session of the peace confeience will 

RppeaifcU in irock coats. They entered 
their motor cars shortly after 9 o'clock, 
sjniling and bowing to the hotel guests, 
who were already on the veranda to 
The Chautauqua special was strpped witness their departure. Three min- 
at Kuftern early Saturday night. There j utes later, M.' Witte and Baron liosen 
was a consultation over the telephone, came out of the entrance of the annex, 
followed by a consultation of railroad i where the Russian headquarters are lo- 
men at which it was decifJed to sendlcated. There also a little crowd col- 

continue in the afternoon. There Is 
Baron Komura and Mr. Takahlra both an entire absence of formality in par- 
taking of refreshments in the luhch 
room, which is across the hail from 
the general conference room. The 
plenipotentiaries have several times 

the president to Sparkville, a small 
tcwn on the Hudson, three miles belov,? 
Nyack, by a little single track road, 
known as the Plermont branch, and 
thence into Jersey City on the Northtrn 

lected. So cool was it, that M. Witte 
wore a light overcoat. 

Both greeted the assemblages of 
guests which were awaiting them. The 
secretaries of the respective missions 

railroad, a branch having its terminus 1 j^ad left a few minutes before the prin- 
In Nyack. I cipals, the Japanese in a tallyho, the 

President Roosevelt was awakened : j^ussians in a launch, 
and told of the change In the schedule, I xiie conference began at 9:50 o'clock, 
as the officials did net like to take the 'the discussion being resumed on the 
responsibility without his consent. The | conditions relating to the status of 
president, after discussion, said that ; Korea, M. "Witte continuing to urge 
he was "in the hands of the Erie" and I that the language of the clause should 
he would do what the railroad men explicitly show what he contended was 
thought best. Slow time was made i the true Japanese intention regarding 
over the Piermcnt branch and the i the hermit kingdom— namely, to make 
Northern railroad and exti-a men [ ©f It a province of Japan, 
guardtd every part of both roads. 

sat down together at the lunch table 
while the members of the suites have 
mingled freely on those cccasions. 
Secretary Peirce joins the lunch party 
also, as does his assistants in the quar- 
ters which the United States govern- 
ment is maintaining in the naval 
stores buiidin;?. 

It was the original Intention that 
separate lunch rooms should be i>rc- 
vided, one for the Japanese and one 
for the Russians, but from the first 
the envoys have eaten together at their 
noon meal. 


COKE IN 1904 

makts $10 a 

What bearing h is this on fche Cfise? 
Did the railroad -ompany give him the 
po.stotflce? Does It he do $10 worth of 
work for this, and if he gets overtime 
doesn't he work 'or it? ' 

"Mr. Philbin nientiena several small 
stations wheer tie express business, he 
claims, pays the agent from $20 to $40 

forward to with deep interest by the 
business men. as being the possible 
foreiunntr of one of the greatest con- 
solidations of recent years. K. C. Mc- 
yuinlon, superintendent of the West- 
inghouse Electric company, and F. H. 
Gale, president of the General Electric 
company, have each engaged thirty 
rooms?. The National Air Brake com 

Showed Decrease From 

Previous Year of 1,652,- 

761 Short Tods. 

separate establishment the returns for 
1904 show a total of 506 establishments, 
ms compared with 500 In 1903. Eighty- 
two establishments were idle through- 
out 1904 as compared with forty-one 
Idle piaiits in 1903. There were also 
ten new establishments with a total of 
1,265 ovens, which were not completed 
and put in glast at the cvlose of 19C4. 

Ml. Parker's report is published as 
an extract from the forthcoming vol- 
ume "Mineral Rei=ources of the United 
States, 1904." It may be obtained on 
application to the director of the 
United States geological survey, Wash- 
ington, D. C. 

Made In Washing:!oii 
Before Envoys Arrived. 

Portsmouth, N. H., Aug. 14. — The 
Japanese version of the origin and hia- 
tery of the decision ol the pienipoten- 

Before proceeding to business the 

envoys were photographed in their po- 

i sitions around the council table in the ! 

main conference room. L. . . ^ ... ... 

Among the delegates of the respective I tianes to observe the slnctest secrecy 

sides, who remained behind at the hotel 'regarding the proceedings of the peaco 
today, it was insisted that each side I conference differs materially from the 
was sincerely anxious to conclude a 

treaty of peace, and it is evident 


a month. The money derived from the I pa^y has thirty rooms, and dozens of 

exjiess is from $15 to $20 a month at 
these station?, aad never nans as high 
.'.t $-10. He says tlie stations from Brook 
Park to CcR n Cieek tarn up to $100 a 
month. This Is ncorrett. To my per- 

firms that appear as competitive bid- 
ders in making the iKjdy of trolley cars 
are settling down in adjoining apart- 
ments, in engaging which demands 
have been made that they must ad- 

8on.ll knowledge there is not a single jf.jn those of some other firm. Mem- 

Washington, Ajjg. 14.— Including the 
production of coke from by-product re- 
tort ovens, which in 1904 amounted to 
2,608,29 short tons, the total output of 
the coke ovens of the United States was 
last year, according to a report male ' 
the United States geological survey by i announcement that the 

Fcusslans. From an autlioritatlve 
, there" is to be a rupture, as the best in- ; source the Associated Press is In- 
I formed believe there will be, each side formed that se«recy was one of the cwn- 
Iwill maneuver to place the respond!- ditions preliminarily arranged between 
'bility on the other. The Japanese | the representatives of the countries at 
I seem disposed to throw out the intima- I Washington before the plenipoten- 
Ition that M. Witte is trying to wear out j tiaries arrived in this country. One of 
his adversaries and compel them to the chief reasons advanced by Count 

Cassini for not desiring having th« 
conference held in Washington was 
that public sentiment in America was 

Will Visit 

America In 
Coming Fall. 


(Ci'iititiu..d on page 5. tiiird column). 

Ibers of the J. G. Brill company of this i ^^^^''^''^ ,"^V- aPrJ^er, 23,621.520 short tons, | Corinthian Association 



pa.i> . 
CO n i n 

th' aiiEjy 

.1 H ' 

Plilliiipines, Aug. 14,— The I rerej't.on 
- transport Lopan, with "lorrcw. 
• I It and 
;. ...... V w :-■■ re from 

• ■ttinp. Tui;.- the! 

lai'Kt. rt' r jit ion [ 

, mii.siv' ^ • ;; j.ti-.^ of 1 

ami na' ■!;'£; ritl- I 

avvalt^ the party here to- 

The viceroys oi the Chinese provinces 

City, one of the largest manufacturers i ^^'^'^^^ 2r,.274,2»l short tons in 1903. -The ; of 
of car bodies In the world, decime to^"'"^^se in 1904 as compared with the 
discuss consolidation rumors, but it .g. Preceding year was l.bo2,-61 short tons, 
an open secret that members of thi.s ' ^r 6.54 per cent The total value of the 

firm have held numerous conferences ; P'^^."*^^ i^*''^"'^'^. |" r'l'' f a,!f ^ ?.?" 
during the last six months, with repre- Pt>rtion from $6b.498.6b4 in 1903 to $4b,- 

New York, Aug. 14.— On top of the 

tour of the 

Football club 

declared off 

sentatlves of other large car concerns, 
and that by absorbing works at St. 
Louis and Elizabethport, a beginning 
at least has been made toward a gen- 
■ eral consolidation. 

Among other firm? that have engaged 

?;. -r! met : • . >. 

(So, I.; ii J III itM'fpliCd iiiruiiiil- 

tet ut!,; 'aid the transport and 

l"o(i!ia!l.\ • ' the party, tbe mem- 
bers ol . rfmai'i on the ves- 
sel until luiiu'iiovv n;( • -■ -A 

of Kwantung and Kwangai have cabled nio,.^ than ten rooms for their officers 
Manila inquirinr as to when the see- are the Blain-Scholtz company, the L*- 
retary and party will visit the capl- Vain company, the Massachusetts Chem- 
tals of their re; pective provinces and jcal company, the Consolidated Car 
saying that preparations for their suit- , jjeating company, the Diff Manufactur- 
able recepticn a e underway. | jng company, the Standard Paint com- 

The federal pjrty haj< accepted Sec-;pany an dthe Louisville Railroad com- 
retary Taft's statement of the atti-.p^ny. 

tude of the United States government' ' ■ 

towards the Phllppincs as given in his 
recent speech at Manila and will re- 
construct its piatform in accordance 

472,481, or 31 per cent. 

"The decline in production was a na- 
tural one, " says Mr. Parker, "due to a 
slump in the iron trade during the 
summer months, which was in turn 
caused for the most part by the un- 
j settled conditions that usually attend a 
I presidential campaign. And while these 

break off the negotiations. This inti- 
mation is indignantly repudiated by 
the Russians, who contend, as does 

their principal, that Russia is ready j hostile to the Russians and that the 
and willing to have the fullest publicity Ipioceedings could not be kept out of 
given to the proceedings in order that! the press. Therefore, he insisted if 
the world may judge between them. the conference was to be held in tho 

It will be several days at the present I United States, it was es.sential that Iha 
rate of progress before either of the 1 most rigid secrecy be observed. The 
alleged crucial points of difference i.'* I matter was the subject of an exchange 
reached. The exact order of the con- j of views between Count Cassini and Mr. 
aitions is not yet known, but it is prac- Takahira, conducted through a medium 
tically certain that the demand for the which is not disclosed as a result of 
reimbursement of the expenses of the I which secrecy was agreed upon as a 

nas been declared o" | ^ ar precedes that for the cession of i condition precedent to the conference. 

■s that a picked Enghsh i g^^j^^^^jj^^ • ••Moreover,' said this Japanese au- 

' "" '" "'"" '^Relentless method is behind the Jap- j thority. "all international piecedent 

anese system in the peace negotiatioms, I and usage favored the rule of secrecy, 
as in their military and naval opera- 'it would be manifestly Improper for a 
titne. When they formulated their I great international issue to'be tried in 
conditions of peace, the origin of the | the new.spapers day by day and hour by 
whole struggle between Russia and, hour. Publicity would necessarily 
Japan was kept sKadily in view. 'hamper and embarrass the negotiations. 
Korea, which was the real bone of con- 1 In the peace conference at Paris 
tention, Korea, first the subject of an | lowing your " ''"- * ' 

England has 
comes the new 

team of association players will visit 
this country in the fall. This team 
will be under the management of G. 
H. Murray of London and will include 
such well-known players as Sir Charles 
Kirkpatrick, Dr. Roose, Victor Fitchie, 
P. Hornsfield, the Farnfieid brothers, 
Fred .Mills and G. B. Fry. 

Sir Edward Cochrane, a keen sup- 
porter of the game In England, has 
donated a silver cup valued at $500 for 
a game to be played by the visiting 



New York, Aug. 14.— Thou.«ands of be 
letttr.s fri'rn riMsons who are dissat's 

lie. I 

a • 

_\ , 


Ui« c 


' lai. tit thej' liav t re- 
iganizations in which 
fiiatlves are insured 
the leglslatLve corn- 
to investigate the 
insurance companies 

1 I 1 I » 14 

aiu.t> lei 

tatiulated, v ith the name of the 
company critirijtd, for use in the com- 
ing invest igatio i. 

I'hairman Ar nstrong of the com- 
mittee will retu n to New York today, 
as will also Ms. McKeen. They will 
go over the Fr ok and Hendricks re- 
ports on the EtiUitable Life Assurance 
society and determine on the method 
^ ate being sent to the which they may supplement the in- 
>< McKeen, ccunsel ff>r j formation cont Uned in those docu^ 
and each complaint will . int nts. 

At Saratoga Hotel Caused a 
Wild Sensation. 

Saratoga. Aug. 14.— Bocker T. Wash- 
ingtt'ns appearance at dinner yester- 
day, in the great dining room of the 
United States hotel, caused a mild sen- 
sation among the diners. Mr. Wash- 
ington was the gues't ol John Wana- 
mal\er, former postmaster general, and 
acted as estort for Mrs. Barclay War- 
buirlon, Mr. Wanamaker's daughter, 
while Mr. Wanamaker walked to the 
table with J. R. Roberts. 

Mr. Washington preiiched here three 
times yesterday. First in the Presby- 
terian church, then in the Baptist 
church, and late in the evening in the 
African Methodist churoh. 

conditions also affeeted prices, the great , ^^am and a picked Canadian eleven, 
difference between the values of the | rpj^^ Metropolitan Association Football 
production in 1904 and 1903 was due to , league has received an offer for a 
the abnormally high prices which pre- | game to be played In New York on 
vailed in the early part of 1903. when, | Su„(jay, Oct. 14. It is the intention 
because of the fuel famine induced by | ^j ^j^^ visiting teams to play games 
the antracite strike of the preceding j j,^ Quebec, Montreal, Ottawa, Peter- 
year, manufacturers of coke were able , ^^^^ ^^^ Winnipeg, in Canada, and 
to obtain almost any figure they might ' ^ 



agreement in 1S96; Korea, which | thpt rule obtained and it was not until 
formed the basis of the request for the' 
negotiations preceding the war, comes 
first. Second, it is saie to say, is the 

sometime after the conference ad- 
(Continued on page 5, fourth column). 

demand. The average price for all the 
coke made and ^old in 1904 was only 3 
cents less than that in 1901, and was 
higher than that of any year from 1893 
to 1899, inclusive." 

At the close of 1904 there were under 
construction 4,430 xjrew ovens, of which 
832, or 18.8 per cent, were of the retort 
or by-product ttype. 

The .number of completed retort ovens 
has increased from 1165 in 1901 to 1,663 
in 1902. to 1,956 in 1903, and to 2.910 in 
1904. The output frfim retort ovens has 
incerased fiom l,17l'.900 tons In 1901, to 
1.403.588 tons in 1902. to 1.882.394 tons in 
1903 and to 2,608,229 tons in 1904. In 
1902, 5.5 per cent of the total output was 
from by-product ovens; In 19(3 the by- 
product coke was -7.4 per cent of the 
total; in 1904 by-pr'duct coke made up 
11 per cent of the total output. 

Counting each bank of ovens as a 

Chicago, Bostcn, New York and Phil- 
adelphia, in the United States. 



Detroit, Aug. 14.— Headwalter Merrl- 
field of the Russell House ca.fe, today, 
at the county jail, saw Harry Parker, 
who, with Harry Johnson, was arrest- 
ed at Cleveland charged with the mur- 
der of Pawnbroker Joseph Moyer, in 
this city, July 28. Merrifield insisted 
that Parker, under the name of Harry 
Soper, worked under him a year ago 
In the Lenox hotel at Buffalo. He said 
that Parker, or Soper, had been an 
Episcopalian divinity student, whose 
home was at Toronto, and that the 
prisoner lost his eye about three years 
ago in a fiire cracker accident. 


New York, Aug. 14.— That the gulf 
stream is active 600 miles east of this 
city, at a point in the Atlantic ocean, 
where, according tio the best authori- 
ties, it should be hardly discernible, 
and with such a How as to hold back, 
to a serious extent, the steamship 
Moltke, on her Western way, was as- 
serted by Capt. Ruser of that ship, 
when she arrived at Hoboken yester- 
day, from Hamburg, Bologne and Mo- 
vilie. This activity was observed on 


Thursday. On Monday the 

speed reckoning showed 404 knots, the 

next day 3y7 knots, then 389 and 382 sp<»ed that it had when we crossed it. 

suddenly began to grow warmer, and 
m streaks, and there were high tem- 
peratures that were startling. When 
at noon, on Friday, the day's run was 
computed, it was found the ship had 
logged only 367 milts. 

"I have never before witnessed tho 
gulf stream active in so high latitude," 
said Capt. Ruser. "When we felt its 
full strength we were approximately 
in north lat. 41 deg., or the same lati- 
tude as New York, and in 60 deg. west 

"I have no theory to account for tha 
current we met. If it keeps up the 

on the following days, and Capt. Ruser 
began to seek for the cause. The water 

it will l>e heard of again on the Other 



DULUTH WEATHCR REPORT — Showers tonisbt an* Tuesday; brLik to 

iiiodoratoly Iii((li northeast winds. 

A Genuine 
Clearance Sale 

Of every Man's Suit in our house made of 
imported fabrics in either single or double 
breasted suits that |H ^^^^ 0m W 
sold on Saturday — A ^^^^L ^/ ^ 

at $15X0 

at $18.C*0 

at $20.CO 

at «)>««.cU 

at $25X0 


Don't miss the sale of Men's Pants 

Hundreds of people have taken advantage of this sale — and there 

are hundreds of pairs to select from. 


County Auditor to Soon 
Begin Issuing Hunt- 
ing Permits. 

The Game Commission 

Omitted [important Item 

From tlie Form. 




Comer 4th 

Ave. W. and 

Sup. St. 


... 1 ; 


The St. I»uis county nimroda may 
soon procure their hunting licenses. It 
was expected Uiat the auditor's office 
v%-t>uld have bo«nn to issue them by to- 
day, but owing to the fact that tlie 
state game corhmisaion neglected to 
have printed on the license form one 
of the most essential things called for 
under the new game laws, the appli- 
cants will have to wait a few days un- 
til the auditor can get tlie proper forms 

No provision is made on the license 
forms for the applicant's affidavit of 
residence, age, height, etc., a point 
thiBt la even more essential than lasi 
year, for the reason that a person se- 
curing a hunting license for big or 
small gume muat swear he or she Is a 
resident, not only of the state, but 
also of the county. 

The new licence forms are much dif- 
ferent than any which have before 
been received, tiiough not, perhaps, 
any Larger in sfte. Iht-y still have the 
appecu-ance of a Wanket ballot at a 
munii'ipal election, and will make a 
comPTjrt.ible pocketful for the person 
poss *ssing one of them. 

Attached to th^ licenses this year are 
five coup<ins for shipping punwses. One 
is for mooa«, twb for deer, and two for 
game birds. Tfi*** shipping ocupdns 
permit the shipping of moose, deer, or 
fifty birds fmrn any point within the 
state to any other pcrtnt within 


Contractors Submit Es- 
timates For Improving 
West Superior St. 

and the executive bo^iril. 

A rtMolutii.)n wa.s un:iiilmou.sly adopted 
ve.sting authority in the general president 
with the sanction of the I'xocutlve Ixiani 
to appoint In .iny city or town wht-re e<>o- 
uUlon.i will warrant, some repri.-.sentail\-<;.s 
of a local unions wlio shall receive a wtek- 
■ ly recompense of not nvore than JIO r)r 
Barber Asphalt Paving company, who^e ; the j.uenuUional organization for^t^he^pur- 

the Chicag > .<»trlke by the executive Ivi.ird 

w*3 rnudw L>y A. J. Dean of Chlr;igo 

George Inrvis of Detroit made an addreas ] g^g^tg 

demanding the roli c.Ul. Shea ignored the 

demand and forced an immediati' vote, f , ,"" .1 \^^a^ of »»,£. o limr's 

re.iultlng in the endorsement of mmseU f of applications made at the aditor s 

Although there Iiave been a number 


r Asphalt Paving 
Company Raises a 
Technical Point. 

Bids for the paving of West Sup©- 
rluf strett from Eighth avenue to 
Twenty-sixth avenue west were opened 
at tJhe meeting of the board of public 
woffiS this mcrnlng. 

The contract ha.H not yet been let, 
ana will ii'>t be until after the prop- 
erty-fewners have decided on the kind 

bid amounted to approximately $127. 

The bid for asphalt Is thus $31,000 
higher than f-r the ordinary tar ma- 
cadam and $l.'5.00t» higher than tar ma- , 
cadam with a c incret* foundation. I 

The sandstone bid had not been fig- ' 
ured up at 3 o\ lock. 

pose of securing the mem^►ers. 

lution was drawn up Ijy President Shea. 

Lincoln. Noh.. Aug. U.— Six passengers | auditor or his deputy will have. In ad- 

ofRoe for licenses, none have yet been 
Issued. It la eJcp^H-ted when the affi- 
davits are ready there will be quite a 
rush of people for hunting licenses. 
Last season there were days tha.t the 
auditor's office waa crowded with per- 
sons after hunting licenses. So much 
clerical work la conntcted with the 
making oat of proper forms that the 
process Is necessarily a slow one. 
In issuing a license this year the 

dition to filling out the to write 


I— -■•- . - -= '*^'^"*j 'must be a liersonal application 

Keeff of Detroit, president f which were kept as a sort of a sucred i '""~^ ^, *.^.,„,j r^uio ^^«r.. 

President of Longshoremen's 
Union Arrives In City. 

Daniel X 
of the Interna lonal Longshoremen's 
union, and Mrs. Keofe arrived in the city 
this morning ano registered 




It «eed .sciucely Ih- told that in the P'pes ry"" '",„ kVT y.-iit nf ♦»!<» rlfrli-iil work 
of long ago. each feather appended to the|>dea ran be ha.d of the cleritai worK 

8t*»m represented an enemy slain, say.^ a , entailed. , , . a. ^ • 

writor in Outing. If one doubU'd thef r»c- j The llcenweli post $1. are non-transfer- | 
ord of the war-eaKle f«MtlR'rs. the wiirri.jr I able and expire Dec. 31, 1905. There 
Ith.-n .«<howtMl the scalp:^ of the enemy, 1.^,,,^ ^^^ ,, liersonal application for 

This means that 



mails. He present 

to "be sized up" by 

1« ju«t a vacation trip." he said. ' -j—j;! ,;;,;;', ^- B;Vo7e^h;*'gr>^it ■imffaro; the auditor or deputy when th^ f '^crlp- 

.seen m hi « room thi.<* afternoon. j anteloue^hants. hcnls of jfiinu; tion Is writt^^n. This description in- 

of pavement they desire. A meeting] -j/> Dpr fpnt [liccOlint nn Fflll 
of the property owners interested In the ^^ » CI V^CUl Lll>CUUUl UU r^ll 

improvement will be held this after* 
noon in the office of the board of pub- 
lic works and the selection of a pave- 
-meM -will be made at that time. 

1?«ere are several propositions to be 
coaJliiered. one plan Is to divide the 
contract and pave Eighth to Fcur- 
teenth with one kind of pavement and 
th«i^ western half of the proposed dis- 
trict ."W'ith another. 

One plan Is to pave the eastern hal'. 
(iveB , which there will be the great- 
est ^bnount of traffic, with sandstone 
blocks, and the w.-stern half with tar 
macadam. t ithers favor asphalt for 
the western half, while all three kinds 
of j»avem"*nt ar.> favi>red by some for 
the entire job. 

JU:3t what pa'. . will be selected 

It Is impossible to surmise aa the 
property owners appear to be pretty 
evert'ly divided on the matter. 

All of thf 
in <t»ch a f 
conluract may 
bidder on any kind of pavement. 

WHICH wertj nepi jia a arm. i.i a. 3»n..»cvi 11 ..,.».•. ^ Ifaan...* Thia m*»!infl th 

pnK>f of his word. Such pipes were used every ^'^■^"'''^'ff"^'*- „ ^ •^^")^'*'i^„,„ 
only on oooaalDns of p»?ac« and war. a person residing away from uuiu 
Speakkig ri>ughly. the best pipes of ' cannot procure a license by proxy 
at the St. lem tnbes were in moulded clay, the best | ^jjp^,yj.h j^e mai 
of the Western tril>ert In slate pipe ato"''; himself In p-M'Son 
,. ^ ,,, Uiken from the famous quarry west of mmscii m I' '• '" 
, he said. '^^J^ Ml.s.HM.-*lpvi. tJ*^fore tho Duff alo ; the auditor or dep 
^'temoon. ^^^ antelope hants. whtm hcnls of tfiim-; tion is writt<^n. 
^ ^ - , oothly be- I ,^pg tirtven into .l i>ound, or an Inclo.sed ' dudea height. ^— „--. 
tween the men ard the employers, so far j^^ea of snares, it was customary for the w ,_ 3-,^ g.-.^g complexion and any dls- 
ixa I know, and tlere U no business con- , ijuilana to wlnff the of propltia- "* . T^.^rVa 

nected with my tip to Duluth. I simply 1 tjon to the .spirits of the animals at>oiit ""^ ,,® „ „„^L^^ „, ««>nlf» do not vet 
came up for a fe^v days' vacation, bring- , to be slain, expUlnlng that only the de-i Quite a number of people «« "^^ ^^^ 
ing Mrs. Keefe w th me." ' gire for food compelled the IndKxns to kill 1 understand that license to nimt DOtn 

land that the hunt was the will of the big and small gam© is Included In the 

Iter of life or 'Master of the Roaring ^^^^^^ form is.>^ued by the county auditor. 
»dT»." who would compenaato the anl- , i.,,,,,t in this county a person 

s in the next world. The pipoa u.sed To hunt '^''^^|«^'" ^"'j; V" .i^ 
this ceremony usually show iho figun, does not need a license, but tfl« ';^'"»*^"^ 
i. man in conference with th^* tigure of one county must nave a ir 


August Hagbefg, 218 West Supertor 




Madison, Wis. Aug. 14.— Lieutenant 
Governor Davidson has rented a resl- 

In another 

a woman, in wni>Tn casf tnc* r-ntKiiuu "•""* 1 plng 
not only pret-luded »>ut fort>:»«U- the very] ^.^^g^ 
po.sslbillty <>£ marriage. Afttr thAt who, 
shall say that the -(tolid Intli.m has no 
vein of se«tlment in his nature? 

One of the most curious pipes I have 
seen I bought fr>vm a Cree on a re.^rva- 

dence on West Gorham street, the lease I ^1^,^ east of tha refugee 3»oux. It is In 

to begin early Ir Sept.?mbBr, thus Indi- 
' eating that La l>ollctte will shortly re- 
sign as governor. 



the shap.: of a war hatchet. 

20 Per Cent Discount on Fall 

August Ha»berg, 213 West Superior 

3hap<: or a war natcntji. of a metal 
which I do not know, though I au.^p«ct 

It la galen.i mlxp«l with clay, the cnlge Ih»- > street. 

Ing sharp enough, but the bock of the axl •' ■ • - 

Ijelng a bowl and the handle a pipe stem VTrTfVI i>P TftKFRS 

The o<id lin.'.i i<i iJidlan carving.-, and, YlL 1 liTl Ui^ JW^Cl^"^* 

wovfn work are not without meaning. . 

Fighting Mi.stah could read a l*'*?^'};^ ni,1iifVi VniintT Man DOCS 
wlv-re we .^aw nothing but blxarre ra irk- | UUlUin lOUHS i»l«lU UUW3 


Thfire were the circular lines, hol- 

On-iwa Ont Vus 14— The Canadian ! low down. me.a«ilng clou.b*; the cross, 
Ottawa, (Jnt.. vug I*— inee,anaaian coming of tlie priest; the 

.>!..., •< ...,., .;«...,. .^...1 ♦^ K.,ii^ ^,» ^^ ^j^i^ j^^ branches 

atlonis; the w.vvy 
the arrow, war. 

- hav,. been submitted mjntfa counoli" iias decided to build a i ™;:;^"'"«,;l',f o7'pe^e 
form that any part of the modern fort nei.r Kingston to protect I ,\Vershadowtng the n.- 
ay lie let to the successful iho passage\^-ay to the Great Lakes. 'ime, signifying water 

Powerful fortifications are planned five 
H. was nearly noon before the board miles below Qu *bec to guard the en- 

eonsipletetl the work of opening the bids, trance to the St. Lawrence river. 

.md readinar the items, and the clerks 

did, not commence the work of figuring 

up the totals until shortly before 12 

o'clock. The work must be carefully 

done, and It will not be entirely t-om-'TtMQ FVSIlt^ 

plet«d much before the property owu- 

'.rs hold their meeting. 
Charle.s M. Carpenter, representing 

the Barber Asphalt Paving company. 



End In 
Kofck Outs. 

Some Duluth t lUowiirs of the sau.ared 

Carrying Stunt. 

Several hours walk over a sandy 
road with a hot Vun pouring down and 
The ordln-^ry'lndiVn' can" read a' tribal j .^^,1^^^ ^ heavy packsack is not supposed 
song or chro*ilcle from ohacure drawings 
on the face of a r-Tt-k. or crazy colored 
work on a scrapt-d buff.ilo skin. 

The Rev. Milton P. Braman, D.D.. for 

thirty-five ye.irs pastor of the First 

The Grandest Trip of the Summer t 


E xcursio n 


Thirty-mile sail down Lake Superior and back', on tlie greatest of 

Lake steamers — 


Fare for 




Fare for 




and three trainmen were hurt in a Bur- 

K^gCt'^'t? I^iioil-f "iXu^^' ^[^ ^ the number orthe '-ense thdrt^ tim^ 
Wright of Hyanni... B. Harner of Lincoln. : the name of the county seventeen times 
and Conductor Estelle of Lincoln, aie and the applicants description four 
dangerously injured. I times. When tt Is renaemlKjred that 

]the county usu.vliy Issues from 2,30<J to : i 
13.000 hunting licenses in a year, some' 

The Most Delightful, Convenient and 
Satisfactory Excursion ever Devised. 

' Steamer America leaves Booth's dock at the foot of Lake ave- 

nue at 4 p. m., returning by moonlight at 9 p. m. Be with the crowd 
on this best-of-all excursions and spend one of the pleasantest times 
of your life. The timely hour of departure gives everyone a chance 
to go. Make up your parties. Bring your lunch baskets, or if you de- 
sire supper can be secured on the boat. Robinson's Mandolin Orches- 
tra will be on board and render a delightful program of popular and 
classic music. 


Get yours in advance as number is limited so as to insure the 
comfort and pleasure of all who go. 

25c for round trip — a price never forgotten— 25c 



Reaches Them From 

All Parts of the 


to put a man In a particularly hai)py 
frame of mind when he finds himself i 
the victim of a practical joke, but a| 

sisted that Japan's purpose was to 
make a dependency of Korea and he 
wanted the language of the article to 
conform to Japan's real intentions. M. 
Witte was prepared from the begin- 
ning to accept the article, his only 
object being as to the form. He want- 
ed the language at least to show that 
Japan intended to establish a protec- 
torate over Korea. 

The peace conference resumed Its ' 
session at 3 o'clock. Non« of the en- 1 
voys left the building during the j 
luncheon recess. A secretary from | 
each mission made the trip from the j 
Went worth and returned before the ; 
second session began. 

who re- 

party of Duluth young men 

turned from a short ttshing trip and 

Church of banvcrs. retiring in l*il. w ti^ outing on the St. Croix rntr at Gor 
widely known a.'* prea.;ii«r and tlieolo- j^n are telling a story on one or tncir 
gl.i.n, siys the Boston Herald. He wa.'^. jjyjj^,,^p ^jj^j indltates that he has a 
however, conservative to the point or , a jiy py^^ temper. 

_ _ _.. _..,. ,^:ll!;^e^'"^:^''^^:^n^:^ ^w'- 'Tkt'pLr;%"ompr{^d of Gilbm^Mc- 

attompted to have the b-jard throw out circle who have returned recently f rem j ^u^j,.,,, ^^ in.'itrum«-nt il music in church, [ c.trthy, Claude H. Hare, A, 

B. Loud 
which he seoraixl t.> -"gard aa little ^hort ^^ij >^; ,«(, Taylor had excellent sport 

all bids but his. on a technli-al p«ilnt. Bveleth. tell soi le stories concerning a,„.wv.. ..^ .. ir,_ - , — .. „..„ r„., in,. —"^ "• •• --'- - ,_. . ^ » 

this morning. Reclaimed that all the bout that was .ulle.1 off there Friday!^ «*S'""''P^i .T.*rw»?J[^" the wfsh infro- «" ^he river and made a big cat^^h of 
bids were void and ilh^al. b^^ause the ..^m before .aboU m sporting men. be- ^ Jto^ed^rrtm and%:rrd'vr. Jl^Sd'"!^. pike, pickerel *nd l>»ack bass. Wh.m 
ether had not submitted ..^^p. ,,jj ^Ich of Chicago and Slg . l^aicompanlmont t.. th- s:i:^inK of the it came to make a Y'f.^^.^''^:^^^ 

samples a,' a.^plvalt and hltunun. as twetn Curley Ln rich or cmca«o anu Big . a. ^^.^^ ,^,^.u^-^ ire w.ts aroused, and miles to the railroad .station to get a 

pu „ # V,.. „..o...,ti» ,^^^ ^^^^^^ ,„> pains t) co-nopal u. J train to Duluth. it was suggested that; 

on theSJnlay «fter theimf..dartlo« ofl^^ members of the party take turns; 


fallen for In thV «n. . ifinati.iiis Thomoson of Mli neapolla. 

canea roi in tut spt . mcationa. ; ,j.jj^, ^^^^^ ^,.^3 ^^ ^.^y^ g^^^^ 

The members of toe b^^ard, however, rounds but Uhl Ich knocked Thompson 
rl limed that the sp.M'lflcalions were : out In th(» third round with a left hook 
not a part of the oontract. and that the ; to the law. 

city could accept any kind of asphalt, In a orellmlnary bout. Kid Patterson 
that was passed upon fav,>rably by the "f Chlcaao knocked out Kid Martin of 
,ity engineer. They did not givo Mr. ^*'?*:'^Ve" law " ' ''" ''^^*""' 

(.-arpenter much encouragement, claim- ! "^.^^jer the fight Uhlrlch Issued a chal- 
ing that they would n..t consider such jeret- to any 1, S-pound fighter In the 
a technical point, which might cost 1 world. 

the property invners thousands of dol- ' 

lars. unless compelled to do so. It was 
llnally agree*! th.'it the matter would 
be submitted to the city attorney for 
an ojdnlon. 

At 3 o'clock this afternoon the bids 
for tar macadam and for asphalt had 
b*H!n totaled, but not yet checked ovai 
and vertfled by the clerks of the board. 

According to the unverified figures, 
Hugh Steele was low on the tar mac- 
adam, with a bid of $88,713. With a 
concn'te foundation his bid was $96.- 

Th" next lowest bidder was S. A. 
Mallette of Geneva, N. Y.. who suh« 
mltted a bid of $ He submit- 
ted no bid for the pavement with th© 
concrete foundation. 

P. McDonnell was third with $97.- 
OH4.50 and $102,166.50 with the concrete 

^^^ '^rure*"hr*fi;;t'Vn;r'he, in carrying the big pack con tainlng the ^ 
did^n thiTwi.-e; -'ITie choir will now : rlsh. It fell to Mr. Hares lot to carry! 
iMldlo ;.nd slug to the glory of - the sack for the first half hour, which' 

he did gamely, without a complaint. \ 
although it seem^-d to weigh about 

plovse ro 

God tho l'»th P.-alm. 



Of Cblcagd Strike to tlic 

Criticism of Many 


Philadelphia, Aug. 14.— In a manner 
which was sevo-ely criticised by many 
delesatas. Prcstdtnt Shea of the Intema- 
foundatlon. The other bidders were ! tlonal Brotherh. ixl of Teamsters today 
Sang & Preston, Fitzgerald A Norrls -ecurod the com en tion a endorsernonl of 
ami George K. King, all of who^m bid j the Chic«4{o sir ke Prosldent glii-a ro- 
under the city engineer's estimate of fused to h*vo tl e roll ciUled on the ma- 

On the asphalt paving P. McDonnell 
wa» the low bidder, hl.s bid being $111,- 
r.M.lO. The only other bidders was the 

tion. Insisting th »t a viva voce vote wis 
.sufficient. Alth >ugh there wrre many 
nays, Pre.sldent ih«a declarod tho motion 
carried. Tlie m »tlon to approvH Shea's 
actions and tlte course pursued durkig 

When the wnTe?*flr"t' taughTir a South- ! si.xty pounds. Wh^n the s.^^oad mem- 
erTc.Xg- .'^he was mucli int.-r«.te^ m the ber of the party picked up the sack 
nrgn> prohiem. although n it connected fo^ ^is half hour stunt h« caused a 
with a school for the f>>-'»^K-'V. »;\y*^]^25 1 look of surprise and chagrin on Mr. 
Bo.ston Herald. Meeting a ahlny-fscefl ^ . _ .. 

little- ra 

wTu'^^'youV'^ame. pi^^ ?•■•■"' ' ',' '« \., I which would w^lgh about twenty-five! 
The miniature Hottentot polled off his ; p^ynd.s. The subject of fishing trips' 
ittered hat anj^ , replied . Dey ^'a^^'* "!^ and packaacks is a 
mi.'«l3. but ray maiden name s 

"^^^^in ?:lr^c^le^"^S;:3 na^-s c^;:;:!;ynlncrby'*first -th^wTng 
I'Tffi -Wen. my Title mSn from the contents several large stones 




The .'jultan of Turkey rec.ntly granted 
an audlitice to Senator Bacon of Creorgia 
and was so charmed with tliat genial 
American citizen that he ^'nc""V"''^HiJ; 
conferred upon him the Cordon 
of the Chefecat and gave Mrs Bax;on a 

and packaacks Is a particularly tender 
one at the Hare domicile just at pres- 


^^^ _ Christlanla. Aug, 14.— The returns 

lot "Si porcelain manufactured to the im- 1 from the national referendum on the 

perlal potterlee. 

dissolution of the union show that out 1 
. - _ „T"r fir^-vn of 321.35.S votes cast, only 161 are against i 

.^, ♦^^ -h«^h b. oerhaDS very old the dissolution. TbB storthing has be^^n 1 
to'lliiny^UlT ha^?ts'^orJ^l5rwlth''R^^ to meet Aug. 21 to take the 1 

fus Choate: ^, next step toward the repeal of the act ' 

A pompous young man huirt led Into his ^ union In agreement with Sweden 
oirtce. .saying. "Thi.s Mr. Clioate? 

•'Yes " responded the dl.stlnguiahed law- 
yer, with ids blanduHt smile 

"Well, Im Mr. Wllberforce of Wilber- 
force &' Jones." /^„» 

"Tsike a chair, sir, said Mr Cnoate 

"My father waa cou.^ln of Bishop wni- 
berforce. and I " .^ .. ^. . 

"Take two chairs, said Mr. Choate. 


20 Per Cent lyscount on Fall 
^ Suits. 

August Hateber4r^ 218 West Superior 

Many Letters Contain 

Arguments For Ar- 

rangins; Peace. 

Portsmouth, Aug. 14.— The peace en- 
voys have been fairly deluged with 
mall from all parts of the United 
3talt?s, and now letters are beginning j 
to arrive from the other hemisphere. I 
Thousands of letters reach them each \ 
day. Most of them are addressed to '• 
the chiefs of the missions. Baron' 
Komura and M. Witte. They are of! 
every description, friendly tenders of ■ 
advice regarding the negotiations, re- 1 
quests for autographs and photog- . 
raph.s, words of welcome, words of! 
piwmise. advertisements and invlta- 
lions to visit various cities of the 
United .States. .Some of them contain, 
elaborate arguments from the parti- j 
sans of each side in supp-i-rt of the 1 
convictions of the writers. < ithers offer | 
easy solutions of the problems the en- 1 
voys have come here to try to siolve. : 
but the majority, so far as t.he negotia- 
tions are ooncern-.-d, only express the 
hopes of the world for peace. Then, 
there are the usual crank letters— 
siwne of them threatening In tone. 

M Witte got a letter yesterday 
which made him laugh heartily. It 
was dated from a little town m In- 
diana, and In it the writer asked this 
Question: "If you did not come here 
prepared to pay Japan an Indemnity, 
and give her Sakhalin, what did you 
come for? You knew you would have 

to do it." . . 

Baron Rosen Is the only one who 
mingles freely with the hotel Kuests, 
although he knows few of them. The 
ambassador selects a cool corner on the 
veranda as soon as the newspapers 
come in and unless there 1» some offi- 
cial business to attend to, he sits there 
by the hour, carefully scanning the 
papers and marking here and there a 
paragraph which attracts his atten- 

Article one as agreed to by the en- 
voys at the morning session was not 
In the langusige submitted by the Jap- 
anese. It had been modified to neare^ 
meet the wishes of the Russian en- 
voys, but to what extent cannot be 
definitely stated. M. Witte had In- 


Is Prominent Government 
Engineer on Pres- 
ident's Staff. 

Col. Thomas W. Symons of Washing- 
ton, D. C, a prominent government 
engineering officer, accompanied by 
Mrs. Symons, were among the p'.i.ssen- 

gers arri\'lng on the Juniata this 
morning, and this afternoon are guests 
of Maj. Charles L. Potter, on the gov- 
ernment steam launch Vidette, for a 
sight-seeing trip about the local har- 
bor. Col. Symon3 was formerly en- 
gineer In charge of the public bullding.s 
and grounds at Washington, the 
pre-sident's receptions, and numerous 
memorial statute commissions. By 
special act of congress, in April, 1904, 
at the request of the state of New 
York, he was granted leave of absjence 
and was detailed to have supervision 
of the Erie canal con»tru<"tion. Before 
his appointment to the presldent.s' staff 
Col. Symons was in charge of the gov- 
ernment works at the Buffalo harbor, 
and was thoroughly familiar with the 
Krie canal project. 



St. Paul, Minn., Aug. 14.— (Special to 
The Herald.)— Edward H. C. Taylor, for 
twt'nty yeara auditor of freight receipt* 
of the Northern Pacific, died almost In- 
stantly yesterday afterno<jn while seated 
In an easy chair at hl.s home. Death was 
due to valvular disease of the heart. Mr. 
Taylor was born In New York state slxty- 
flvo year.-! ago. He w«nt lnt<i the strvlce 
of the Northern Pacific railway on the 
Parillc Coast while still a young man. He 
was promoted frequently and twenty 
years ago was appointed auditor ortC 
freight receipts at St. Paul. 

T..a Cro.sse. Aug. 14. — C L. Jenks. a pio- 
neer Wisron!«ln lumberman !.<? dead at his 
home here, aged C5. He ha.s l)een one of 
the most extensive lumber operators on 
the Mi.ssi.ssippi .ind It.s tributarl.s in Wis- 
consin and Minnesota .since ISai) when, he 
first began business here. He leave*- a 
large fortune. 

Madison. "Wis., Aug. 14.— Rev. C. il. 

Wilke, for tliirty years pastor of 4*i« 
German-Kutheran church at M.idison. and 
for twelve yeais president of the Wi.«oon- 
sin synod, died today of heart trouble. 
H"^ Wiis boru in Germany sixty years 


Made By the Japs Against 
Hussian Troops. 

Godzyadani, Manchuria, Aug. 12.— 
(Delayed.) — The Japanese began to ad- 
vance against the Ru.«^sians at Yanff- 
fla pass and at in the Outsl- 
gou district at 9:30 in the mornins. 
Their forces were not very numerous, 
there being only two battalions in eacli 
column. The movement had every ap- 
pearance of a demon.stration. Tho 
Russians fell back in good order. The 
Chinese in this vicinity are again sls« 
nificantly leaving for the southward. 


Southern Pacific Would Pay 
Kentucky $48,000 Taxes. 

San Francisco, Aug. 14. — The Ex- 
aminer says today; Since the arrival 
of President Harriman of the Southern 
Pacific company in this city it has be- 
come known that he has offered the 
Kentucky authorities $48,000 to .settle 
the tax dispute of the company with i 
that state and with Jefferson county, i 
in which Louisville is situated and in 
which the company maintains an of- 
fice. The claim of the state and 
county Is for unpaid taxes amounting 
to $11,857,902 for the years between 
1^00 and 1905 Inclusive. 

Mr. Harriman claims that all taxes 
up to two years ago were paid to the 
then state auditor SAd that the pres- 
ent auditor, A. J. Blpot. is demanding 
taxes datiniT back into a previous 

Crodzyadanl, Manchuria, Aug. 13.— 
(Etelayed.) — The Japaiies"^ advance of 
yesterday proved to be only a demon- 
stration. After an exchan.<?e of rifl-* 
fire between the outposts the Japanese 
column retired. 


Seriously Injured In a Run- 
away Accident. 

Salvllle. L. I., Aug. 14.— Gladys and 
Eugenie Roosevelt, cousins of President 
Roosevelt, were injured In a runaw^ 

here today, Gladys probably fatally. 
The girls are daughters of John EL 
Roosevelt, an uncle of the president, 
Gladys being 16 years old and Eugeni* 

Both are accustomed to handle splr- 
lied horses, but during their dally drive 
today their horses, drawing a high. 
cart, ran away and struck the vehicle 
acainst a tree. Gladys, who drove tb* 
horse, was tlirown against the tree 
head first and was picked up unooa- 
scious. Physicians who worked over 
her for an hour were unable to revlva 
her and believe her skull is fractured* 







r«^ ..^w^miiifmm 


M> i ki i -MnJ o 






C. L Gilham Forsake^ 

New Orleans In Favor 

of Duiulh. 

Day Bros. Lumber Com- 
pany Establish Head- 
Quarters Here. 

O. 1m GJlhiun. vice president of ih© 
I>&y Bros," Lumber company, which, up 
to two years a^o had Its head offices 
In Buhilh. arrived in the city today 
£rcm New C>rit'ansi, and, with his son, 
H. I* Gilham, registered at the McKay 
hotel. Thef were driven from lli^ 
Southern city by the yellow fever epi- 
demic They will remain in Dulutb 
lixatii Dec, 1, conducting the business 
ot the company, which has had its 

Peln. As far as the climate of New Or- 
Itanfl la concern (»d, 1 liko It very well. 
The nlghtu are r )ol, and ther*> Is always 
a brt^eae blowing?. The days are pretty 
hot in BUrnmer time, but with the a«- 
iilstance of the shade and breeze a 
person may ke »p fairly coJVifortablA. 
This docs not ai ply to guesta In the big 
brick hotels, which heat tip lilje <J»ve'l* 
and rotuln the 'leat oyer ;.lgnt, roast- 
ing the occuparts while tlie people ih 
smaller buildings are comfortable. 
"The French quarters beloiv OannJ 
; ?nTT*, '" ''^'* rttrtlest section Of the' elty. 
I Ail k'nlls of Hhh. la \o be Been lying 
' around there. A person does not neoea- 
I snrlly have to be able to see to be 
aware of Its pr-'sence, either. Up to 
the present tlm« there has been prac- 
tically no sewir system, because New 
Orleans Is on su'h low ground. Every- 
thing in the nature of sewuge has been 
allowed to run >ft in surface ditches, 
dug alonslde of the sidewalks, much to 
the disgust of the visitors to the town. 
In the better res dence portions of New 
Orleans these gx tters were frequently 
flushed with cltj water, but these pre- 
cautions were nt t taken In the cheaper 
part of the town. 

"But an expel sive sewer system, to 
cost $1S,0(K»,000, lr< now In the course of 
construction. Six years are required to 
complete the coi tract. Three of these 
have already pissed. The city la 
pretty well covered with this new ditch 
work .and the digging through the 
various layers oi filth gives rise to nu- 
merous offenslvt odors. 

"New Orleans is enjoying, or was en- 
joying, quite a loom. Up to the time 
the epidemic started there was a lot of 
building going o i. Property values had 
more than doubl.d in a single year. The 
fever will provt a hard blow to the 

»CH«H«KWH«H>0<K«H>1><H» 0I>0<K><KKH>0<H«HKh«K>I>1^^ OOOOi»<H«H«H«KWH>iKH»l>i^^ 

20 Per Ceut Discount on 

offices iii New Orleana since leaving town." 
Mlnntsota. from here. Day Bros, are Speaking of timber, Mr. Gilham said 
extensively interested In Jsuuthern there was still a large amount of it 
timber just now. ! lef t through thu South, and of good 

"The quarantine at New Orleans is {quality, but thai it has now practically 
not nearly so strict as the new.spapera all of it passed 1 ito the control of large 
wouid leave one to believe." said Mr. corporations. Legging In the South is 
Gilham. in speaking of the fever situ- 1 not difficult, he said, except for the 
»tlon m the Louisiana city. "We left i cypress, which trows in regions where 
the town a week ago last Saturday, j it is not easily g >tten at. 

Aug. 5, and had no difficulty whatever — -■ — ■ — 

ta getUng out and coming north. The -%/^ p^- fpnt Ri^iCnunt OH F^ll 
UXiaraiitine was nut as strict then .as' ^" *^^* LClll Ul^cuuui wu * «** 
H VI as the week b«.fure, but at no time | 
Sliice the yellow ft-ver dtveloped has it I 
l»een Impossible for the citizens to get] August Hagbt rg. 218 West Superior 
cut of the place. We did not even street. 
Iiave to iwisa through a physician's 
hands. '\\'e boarded special screen 
cars In the city and were conveyed 
eeven pilles before the regular sleep- 
ing cars were reacLd, then we wero 
transfrred to thm and came on 
•without any hindrance. The slt-^^.^.^ 
mx^ r.ol run into the city proper. 

"Hundreds of pecple have left and 
are leavir^g New Orleans and njaking 
tJit'lr way north, east and west. As 
fast as business shapes itself so that 
It can be loft those who are able to 
clo so desert the city. Many well-to- 
tiu persons are forced to remain in New 
Orleans cwing to the press of business, 
but they would get out in a minute if 
there were a chance for them to do so. 
Residents of the city are pretty well 
scattered through the North and East. 
Texas has taken more precautions 

Herald Excursion Tomorrow. 

On the Btea ner America. 30- 
m'ile sail d. wn the lake and 
back for on y 25c. Boat leaves 
Booths dock at 4 p. m., re- 
turning by moonlight at about 
9. Bring your friends and lunch 
basket and t njcy a perfect out- 
ing on Lake Superior. 


Alleged Blind Figgers From 
Aurora Are Arrested. 

Further result! of Co;nity Attorney 
McClin lock's rail I on the alleged bllnd- 
agaltsrietthTgin peopYa'from 'the in-!P'iB8^" on the runge. were roticeable \n 
reeled city than has any other state, the municipal cturt this morning, when 
A person Is not even allowed to pass ' Mary Zgonz ant Mrs. Jane Fauche of 

thKiugh the state on his way to Cal- 
ifornia without first remaining in the 
deter-ticn hospital at the state line for 
a perictd cf six days. 

"There is no getting around the fact 
that New Orleans Is a dirty city. It is 
rrobably the most filthy of any of our 
American cities. These epidemics 
which orcur every si-ven or ten years. 
Start from afflicted passengers from 

Aurora were arr ilgr.ed In the municipal 
court this momli g on the charge of sell- 
ing liquor without a license. They were 
held to the grai d Jury, their hall being 
fixed at $50 cash- 

These :wo ad('ttlon« make a total of 
eight prisoners v.ho are waiting trial for 
the same crflense 

Washington. Aug. 14.— The late Rear 
Admiral A. E. K. B^nham. T'. 6. N., re- 

iha South, who come In on ocean ves- tired, who died at Lake Mahoyao, N. Y 

Don't Buy Furniture 
Until You See Ours! 

We have everything that goes 
to furnish a home complete at extremely 
low prices on the easiest terms in the city. 

Parlor Tables. 

Parlor Tables of every 
description and sub- 
stantial ones that gi\'e 
lis pleasure to sell. W'e 
have a very large 
stock of ihe.'^e tables 
and it will pay you to 
look them over when 
in need of one. 
We have them, 75c up. 

25c a Week. 

Ir<»n Beds. 

Our Iron Bed combina- 
tion take.<^ with the mass- 
es. We liave the cheap- 
est and tasiest way of 
procurini.' a good iron 
bed, n.attress and 
springs in the citv. 
Think of it! Onlv $7.rk) 



a week. 

Buy Your Family Cloth- 
ing at the Store Where 
a Dollar Does Its Duty. 









YIntcI men, rcHtanrant 
and b o a r d i n (; hoiine 
ke<*|)orH can ri-flt during 
Uii^H mle at wholesale 


Hotel men, restaurant 
and boarding house 
keeiHTs can reflt during 
thiM («ale at wholesale 


An event of importance to all economical women — an occasion for buying yearly supplies at a minimum of cost. 


and Suitings. 


inch, former price $3.85 — now.. 
Inch, former price $4.60 — now. 




Inch bleached. 
Inch bleached. 
Inch bleached, 
inch bleached, 
inch bleached. 



72x108 Inch, former price $10.00 — now $8.00 

90x90 inch, former price $6.50 — now $5.00 

90x108 Inch, former price $8.00 — now $0.50 

90x126 Inch, former price $10.00 — now $8.50 

NupkiiiH to mauii the above also invatly re<luced. 


72 inch bleached, former price $1.25 — now $1.00 

former price $1.50 — now. . • .$1.12^ 

former price $1.75 — now $1.'12 

former price $2.00 — now $1.59 

former price $2.75 — now $2.00 

former price $2.50 — now $1.89 

Napkins to iimtch the above uIho (rreatly reduced. 


former price $1.25 — now ^»C 

former price $1.50 — now $1.00 

former price $2.50 — now $1.89 


15 inch, former price $1.75 — now dozen $1.2.'S 

15 inch, former price $2.26 — now dozen $1.75 

16 Inch, former price $3.50 — now dozen $2.98 

Better qualities up to $6.00 also reduced. 


17x17 inch, former price $1.95 — now^ $1.39 

$2.75 — now $2.00 

$3.75 — now $2.95 

$3.60— now $a..50 

$5.00— now $3.85 

$6.00 — now $4.75 


18x36 Inch, former price 95c — now 65c 

18x45 Inch, former price $110 — now 75c 

18x54 inch, former price $1.50 — now $1.12 

18x63 inch, former price J 1.75 — now $1.25 

18x72 inch, former price $2.00 — now $1.35 


18x27 Inch, former price 50c — now 88c 

18x27 inch, former price 65c — now 49o 

18x27 inch, former price $1.00 — now 75o 

18x27 inch, former price $3.00 — now ,.$2.25 


15 Inch, former price J3.00 — now. dozen $2.25 

15 inch, former price $3.75 — now dozen..* $2.»5 

15 and 18-inch, former price $4.50 — now dozen.. $3. 75 
Better qualities up to $7.50 doasen also reduced. 


20x38 Inch Hemstitched Huck, former price 25c — now 19c 

20x40 inch Hemstitched Huck, former price 35c — now 25c 

23x40 Inch Hemstitched Huck, former price 40c — now 32c 

23x42 inch Hemstilclied Huck, former price 59c — now 45c 

23x43 inch Hemstitched Huck. former price 65c — now 49c 

BetU'r kinds up to $2.00 each alM> reduced. 


21x42 Inch fringed, soft, former price 32c — now 17c 

23x45 inch fringed, extra heax'y, former price 30c — now 22c 

24x52 inch hemmed, extra hea^'y, former price 85c — now 25c 

23x50 inch hemmed, best Quality, former price 65c — now BOo 


48x63 Inch White Crochet Crib, former price $1.00 — now 75c 

75x88 Inch White Crochet, full size, former price $1.50 — now $1.19 

78x90 inch White Crochet, best quality, former price $2.00 — now $1..50 

78x88 inch White Satin, fine quality, former price $3.00 — now $2.25 

78x88 Inch White Satin, fine quality, former price $3.75 — now $2.98 

80x86 Inch Wlilte Marseilles, fine quality, former price $4.50 — now $3.75 

82x96 inch White Crochet Fringed, former price $2.00 — now $1.59 

76x86 Inch White Marseilles Fringed, former price $3.00 — now $2.25 

80x88 Inch White Marseilles Fringed, cut corners, former price $4; now $3.15 
80x86 inch White Marseilles Fringed, former price $6.00 — now $4.25 

20x20 Inch, former price 

22x22 inch, former price 

24x24 inch, former price 

24x24 Inch, former price 

25x25 inch, former price 



Bonnets at iTalr. 

Tomorrow we place on sale our entire line of baby bonnets and dain- 
ty white lingerie hats for little tots from 2 to 4 years at exactly half price. 

INFANTS' DRESSES AT HALF— all soiled or mussed white dresses 
go on sale tomorrow at half. 

48c for choice of lawn, cheviot and gingham dresses — lines which have 
been selling at 75c and 85c. ♦ 

EXTRA SPECIAI^26 pieces of white 
waistings and suitings, coni^isting of 
fancy Reps, Oxford cloth, Voiles, Ba- 
tistes, etc. — values up to 22c — to close, 
lie a yard. 

EXTRA SPECIAL— 30 pieces of white 
mercerized novelties, consisting of fan- 
cy Voiles, Madras cloth, fancy Pique, 
dotted Swisses, EoHennes, etc. — values 
up to 45c — to close, 20c a yard. 

EXTRA SPECIAL — iO pieces— a beau- 
tiful collection of all our finest mercer- 
ized waistings and suitings, consisting 
of Oxfords, fancy Piques, Madras cloth, 
Poppeline, Damasks, Ottoman weaves 
— every piece pretty — values to 85c — 
to close, 45c a yard. 

EXTRA SPECIAL— 15 pieces of French 
imported wool mulls, neat and dainty 
designs; will launder beautifully — 30 
inch — values up to $1.00 — to close, 48c 
a yard. 

EXTRA SPECIAL— 12 pieces finest iin- 
ported dotted Swisses — a variety ^of 
dots very much in demand this seagfm 
for waists and dresses — values 75c-J^to 
close, 48c a yard. 

EXTRA SPECIAL— 8 pieces fine Mous- 
seline de Soie ; will launder well ; value 
40c — to close, half price — 20c a yard. 

EXTRA SPECIAL — 10 pieces French 
imported embroidered lawn ; values up 
to 65c — to close, 38c a vard. 

EXTRA SPECIAL — 18' pieces Irish 
Dimity, 30 inch ; stripes and checks ; 
values up to 35c — to close, 20c a yard. 

^^j;j^;j^;^0^;^^5^*j^;j0i;^0^^^ (>0<K>00<H><K>D<H><HK}0<H><H>0<K>0^^ 

anced, nnd that Is the reason why he 
left Sagola so mysteriously. ^ 

Iron Mountain— John Forestrom died 
at St. George's brspital. Iron Moun- 
tain, as the result of injuries received 
at Channing. Forestrom was employed 
on the Chicago. Milwaukee & St. Paul 
railway as a carj»enter. He had worked 
at the Iron Mountain round house, and 
went up to Channing to do some work 
there. When through. In company 
with two other carpenters, he boarded 

the caboose of an ore train, expecting ; hour and fre.shening. 

last Friday, was burled here today with 
full military honors. 



West Vulcan Miner In- 
stantly Killed By Fall 
of Rocks. 

Norvsay— While at work In the West 
Vulcan mine, near Norway, John 
Hicks, a Comlshman, aged 29 years, 
was Instantly crushed to death by the 
euddiu fall of a ledge of ore. Hlsi 

working partner, Edward Anderson, , ^"p^. ^ J ~j:jjgyjj^,jjt of Galveston, Texas. 

haa no relatives In this 

tween the Canadian challenger Teme- and transact business by the referen- 
raire and Iroquois, the American de- 1 dum system. The arrangement was a 
fender, started at 11 o'clock in a strong : failure. 

One of the most lm|.K5rta,nt Question*! 

Superior Free Street Fair. 

four miles to windward and return 
twice arcund. with a time limit of 
five and one-half hours. 

.■VI 11.45 lilt Temeraire turned tho 
outer st.ike boat. The Iroquois follow- 
ed at 11:48. The Temeraire appeared 
to have a lead of a quarter to a half 
a mile and was footing fast. The wind 
was blowing about twenty miles an 

to return to Escanaba. He wa^tand- 
ing on the platform, and the train was 
switching about. The swith engine 
backed several cars up against the ca- 
boose and smashed the platform. 
Forestrom was caught between tho 
cars and the caboose and both of his 
legs were crushed off. He waa picked 
up by his fellow workmen and the crew 
aud brought to Iron Mountain. While 
! he was too weak to make a statement, 
it was learned that he was 30 years of 

was slightly hurt. Hicks came to this 
country a few months ago from Corn- 
wall, where his wife and two children 

single, and 

Hibernian Picnic. 

I Menominee— Sheriff Packer discov- 
ered Sven Peterson dead in his cell 
, at the Menominee county Jail, he hav- ] and evening 

The twentieth annual picnic of Di- 
vision No. 1, A. o; H., will be held at 
Lester Park, Wednesday afternoon 
Aug. 16. A fine program 
of sports, games and other amusc- 

ing choked him.self to death ^V twisting j -^^^^^ ^^^ -^^^^ arrai^ed. All mem 

a heavy cord around his neck. Peterson 
was night watchman at the Spies saw- 
mill and a few hours previous to kill- 
ing himself liad attempted to make 
away with Nkk Becker, the engineer 
at the mill, firing two shots at him 
from a revolver and then grappling 
with him In a hand to hand struggle. 
When other employes of the mill In- 
terfered Peterson ran out on a dock, 
plunged Into the bay and tried to 
drown himself. He was quickly res- 
cued and taken to the county Jail, 
where, as noted, he was shortly suc- 
cessful In ending his life. 

Anton Arnold, who resides about thir- 
teen miles from Menominee, up the 
bay shore in the town of Ingallston, 
was arraigned in Judge Van Den 
Berg's court on a charge of assault 
and battery preferred by his wife, who 
alleged that her husband had struck 
her. The man was found guilty and 
sentenced to ninety days In the county 
! jail. The woman stated that her hus- 
band was lazy and shiftless and that 
he did not properly support the fam- 
; ily. On the occasion of the recent 
i trouble she stated that while she was 
at work arcund the house the cow, 
' which was tied out In the yard, be- 
' came entangled In Its hitching rope. 
!^he called to her husband to loosen it, 
but he flew into a passion and struck 
her in the face. 

bers and their friends are cordially in- 
vittd. COMMITTEE. 

The Dancing Party 

To be given by EiaJPtern Star. No. 86, U. 
O F , at Ivesler Park, Tuesday even- 
ing, promises to be a decided success. 
All anangements have been made, and 
the committee In charge assure a good 
time to all who attend. 

The committee are as follows: 
Amanda Gellncau, Clara E. Paul, L. J. 
Wilson, Harry Gelineau, Charley Han- 

At 12:094 Temeraire turned the home 
mark and started on the starboard 
tack for her second beat to windward. 
The Iroquois turned at 12:12:15. 

The Temeraire won the race, finish- 
ing at 1:20. 
at 1:25:15. 


A large crowd was at the Great 
Northern depot last night, at Superior, 
bo be considered Is that of raising the to meet the Ferari Bros.' carnival train, 
weekly dues from 25 to 50 cents. The j The train was immediately unloaded 
convention will be in session aJl week. ' and all the wagons were taken to their 

I respective locations ,the same reaching 

from Sixth street to Fourteenth on 
Tower avenue. It is undoubtedly the 
largest carnival company that ever 
visited the Head of the Lakes. Besides 
the large number of paid shows there 
ere a number of free acts of a sensa- 
tional order. Superior extends ah In- 
vitation to the people of Duluth to loin 
them In their celebration and they have 
made every day a Duluth day. The fair 
opens tonight at 7:30 o'clock. 

Modern Samaritans Plan Good 
Time at Festival. 

August Hagberg, 

Invitations are being sent broadcast 
over the state to the councils in the 
Mo«lern Samaritan organization to at- 
tend the big festival and jubilee, to be 
. , J *w n ' ''eld in this city, Aug. 24, under the 

Iroquois crossed the line I j^^gpj^^^ oj the three local counciis. 

I Alpha, Beta and West Duluth. A joint 

committee Is working on the program, 
and many pHzea will be ofTered In 
various events One of the most In- 
teresting of the athletic events is 
likely to be the tug-of-war. In which 
various councils will contest. A hand- 
some trophy will bo provided for the 
team winning It three times. Each 
team is to pull against every other 
team represented. Another of the 
features will be a buckboard ride on 
the boulevai-d. 

20 Per Cent Discount on Fall 

West Superior 



Viona May Fliehr, 

Pupil of Prof. Felix Helnk of Berlin, 
will receive a few pupils In voice cul- 
ture. Studio. 531 West Third street. 

Norway's Vote Shows 

Great Majority Against 

Union With Sweden. 

Chrlstlanla. Aug. 14.— The Norwegian 
people In a referendum vote pronounced 
In favor of the dissolution of the union 
with Sweden with remarkable though not 
unexiK'Cted unanimity. Of the 450,OCiO 
voters. yjCt.WKi cast ballots. 

Willie the full results are not known 
returns showed that about one person In i 

A Brilliant Singer. 

The musical critic of the Minneapolis 
Times said of Mme. Hellstrom, who 
will appear at the Lyceum tomorrow 
evening: "Mme. Hellstrom has a 
wonderful voice. It is one of rare In- 
dividuality, one to which the critic does 
not at once give his approbation. It_ 
is so different from voices of other 
great singers that a separate moo<i 
must be found in which to give one's 
self over to a full enjoyment of Its 
rare qualities. There is a velvetlness 
to all her tones that is perhaps the 
greatest technical charm of her sing- 

evenness of tone that is remarkable. All 
her tones have the same velvety qual- 
there are no breaks In her 


The public Is aroused to a knowledge 
of the curative merits of that great med- 
icinal tonic. Electric Bitters, for sick 
stomach, liver and kidneys. Mary H. 
Walters, of BW St. Clair Ave., Colum- 
bus O writes: "For several months, I 
was frtven up to die. I had fever and 
ague, my nerves were -wrecked; I could 
not !*leep. and mv stoniach was so weak, 
from usc'lesp doctors' drugs, that I coul<i 
not eat. 8r>nn after iieginning to take 
Electric Bitters. I obtained relief, and 
in a short time 1 was entirely fured." 
Guaranteed at nil druggists; jtIcc 50c. 

Pagola— E. L. Graham, the missing 
cashier of the Sagol.a I.<umber com- 

lany. Is 111 in a hospiUil In the East, ' ~ 

and Is in a very .serious condition. He ' La FOllette SayS 
is reported to be Improving slowly, | 
however, and as so^iin as he Is able to j 
make the journey he will return to 
Sagola. Mrs. E. L. Graham, wife of I 
the cashier, was in Iron Mountain, i 
and said that at a recent auditing of 
the books, held at Sagola. it was dis- ' 
f overed that Mr. Graham was net ' 
short in his accounts, but that because 
f.f overwork his mind became unbaJ- i 


Chrystal Tnnlc quickly cuves rlieiima- 
tlsm, constipation, torpid liver, kidney 
trouble. Bright's disease, lieart disease, 

! ne\ir*lgla, nervoug exhaustion, bad blood, 
headache, but k;iche, dizziness, slectless- 
r.^ss, dyspepsia, general debility, tired 
brnln arid any run-down condltlf>n of the 
sy.stem. For sale all druggl.««ta. fl.iiO a bot- 
tle. Trv It. If not satiKtu-d after using, 
write Ciirystal Tonic company. Marshall, 

; Mlth.. and they will refund your money 

I without question. 


Oil Kin^ 
Poisons Life of Business. 

Dixon, 111.. Aug. 14.— Talking In his 
shirtsleeves and witliout a collar because 
of the intense heat. Governor La Follette 
of Wisconsin addre.s^ed C.W) people at the 
Rock River as.^emblv. Saturday. His sub- 
ject was representatfve /(government, and 
I tlie most of 1.1s time was spent on the 
subject of railroad rates. Standard Oil 
and corrupt gov* rMT»»-nt. 
K^'ferrlng to Rockt feller he said In part: 
•John D. Rockefeller' has done more 
than all the men la the history of the 
countrv to poison tl.e life of our bu.^iness 
and tli-Ptrov busint.-s Inlegrfty. He it 
was who first taught <he railroads the 
trick of tlie rebate system." 



— 1 — 

Charlotte, N. Y„ Aug. 14.— Today's 
yacht race for the Canada cup, be- 

3.00O voted against the dissolution. The ity, and 
difference between the total number of I register, 
votes and the number of votes cast is j .^^^^^ j^ .j^-as her high notes that make 

•attiibuiable to absentees, sucli as sailors ' v.^.. ,-^t^^ -^^tu. ^^r», TVi^i-o «h 
abroad and others who are out of the i ^^^'^ ^,,7^^/^^.^^" „7fZV^ 

Icountri'. I never a hint of sct^mlng, yet Mms. 

i The weather waa favorable and there ! Hellstrom finds no difficulty in obtaln- 

I were scenes of the greatest enthusiasm! 
evervwhere. Thousands of wtimen, wh<j 
did not have the right of franchise, signed 

; uetltJons In the s^lieets ende>rsing the dis- 
solution. In Chrlstianla and other cities, 

1 tile total populaticm turned out, every one 

! wearing long streamers of the national 
colors and pitcures of Premier Mlchclsen. 

■ A member of the cabinet said to the 
Asseifiated Press: 

' "The result surpasses the most sanguine 
expectations. The next official steps 
will be taken after the storthing meets 
on :.'l, when the result of the plebis- 
cite will be consmunlcated to Sweden, 

i through the Swedisii cabinet and the riks- 

'da«. The Ftorthing will repeat the re- 

• cjuest that the riksdag declare the rlksakt 

I Inoperative and the union dlsstdved. 

I "The strolhlng will also express a will- 

I jnsrness to negotiate concerning the de- 

, tails uf the dlssululltai. It Is the earnest 

!de,«lre of Norway to conclude the dis- 
solution amicably. Norway will never 

; retract, but everything will be done to 

I meet the wishes of Sweden in other direc- 

Itlems. If peace depe-rds; upon abolishing 

! the forts they will t>e abolished. Norway 
must remain a monarchy; the people do 
not de-slre a republic." 

John McAlplne and Heifry 

Turrish the Selling 


John McAlpime and Henry Turrish of 
this city are rej>orted to have sold their 
St. Louis county pine timber lioldlngs, 
north of Pelican lake, for ?1.700,000. The 
deal Is said to Include what in known as 
the White and Frlant timber, Mr. Mc- 
Alpine owning a half kiterest in part and 
Mr. Turrish ownmg and controlling th« 
remainder. ' 

There has been some speculation as to 
who are the purchasers in the reputed 
deal. William O'Brien and W. H. Cook 
have deniied having a<iy connection witli 

ing. There Is to her entire register an {the transaction, although the fact that 

the Duluth, Virginia & Rainy Lake road 
passes through the sections where th« 
timber Is located and the rallrond inter- 
ests would be supposed to have plcJtcd up 
the. Btumpage that is on the market. 

Some rumors have it that the Wey«r- 
ht-eupera have bought the pine. Neither 
Mr. McAlpine or Mr. TurrJen are In the 

Ing either the softest pianissimo effect [city, so that the report of the deal is no< 

o ra brilliant tone on the highest notes. ' '>«i>^ confirmed. 



Pittsburg, Aug; 14. — The eleventh 
conventiem of the Pattern Makers' 
I..e^ague of North America, convened 
here today in the St. Charles hotel 
with 100 delegates from ail sections of 
North America In attendance. Presi- 
dent James Wilson of New York ad- 
dres.sed the convention today. This la 
the first meeting since the convention 
held in ChlC€.go in 1902, when It waa 
deckled to ab<jllsh holding conventions 



At Reduced Prices All This 
Week. We are overstocked. 


Spalding Hotel BIdg. 428 W. Sup. St. 


tl t 


*^-f^' '■ ^ -•'•-. 


An especially Interesting feature of 
the races at the Yacht club Saturday 
afternoon was the condition of the 
aalUng race, that each boat waa to 
carry a woman, as mascot or JonaJi 
could not, of course, bo deterniiiu'd un- 
til the finish of the rac--, an-l Lh<'n it 
waa a lovely courtesy for the winning 
boat to call their fair passenger the 
mascot, and likewise she pravided a 
a tlmev> .til excuse for the less success- 
ful crews, but one which has satisfied 
man throughout the ages, "It was the 
wM'T^.'ir.-- i. luit" 

There has been little boating by the 
women of the city b.'yond a little pad- 
dling ajid rowing, but to the ^1 v. . 's 
of the si>ort the entering wedgo has 
been etitcred. and perhaps by next year 
trig, taut and graceful boats 

captain, came in first in 

Among the gues :s of the members In 
the evening were; 

will be 
sailed'around the bay by trig, taut and j 
yraccful maids. 'ITiere is heaps to , 
loain in sailing, but if the men are go- 
ing to sail, few women will be content 
to be simply and entirely a passenger, 
trjt will gradually, or maybe suddenly, 
e the art ol' maruiging a boat. 
V she h;is learned which is injrL 

a.n<i uhirh Is starb.iard. where 
windward la and leoward als*i, 
and that to •>:>rt »>me 

is to d.) exactly what you wouldn't ex- 
pe. f ?♦' which side of a boat carries a 
rod Itg-ht and which the green, has 
siraighten-^d out confusing terms, and 
ropes and things that mast b > managed 
Just .so. she realizes confidently that 
.she herself is not nearly so hard to 
wnderstand and manage, in spite of lit- 
t-ary gentlemen galore who Insist that 
a wwitian and a l»at are alike, hard to 
understand, but she w*cu\d not for the 
worhi pass the hunch along. If man 
can -be bamboozle.l into believing that 
one is half so interesting and contus- 
ing. *« a sailing boat. well, much Is 
accomplished with small effort. 

The affair at the Yacht club Satur- 
day iwas one of the most delightful of 
the past week. In addition to the races 
tne club ot>served the formal opening 
of the club, and in the evening a pa- 
rade of t>oats on the water, and an In- 
f.>rmal dance at the club bouse made 
upone o£ the most charming of swcial 

X|^ boats that raced Saturday, with 
thete honorary captains, follow: 
Jl 18-FOiyr CAT BOATS. 
Spray— Miss Bertha Eckett. captain. 
Mrs. Trux. G. Fred .Smith. Jerry Sea- 

Prolic— Mlsa Dola R Fink, captain. 
Miss Anna Roth, J. A. Roth. 

Thistle — Florence Sheehan, cap- 
tain. C S. Halg. Dale McAlplne. 

Florence — Mrs. .Sterling Smith, cap- 
tain. Miss A. G. L*>ng»lreet. 1*. B. 

Whirlwind— Miss Etiie .Smith, cap- 
tain.* Howard Eldridge. Elmer Whyte, 
A. J. Le Riiy. 

Clrtest— Miss Elizabeth Morris, cap- 
tain. Loui-s d'Autremont, Ashley Dick- 

F«ather— Mrs. F. N. Lynam, cap- 
tain. Mrs. D. G. Qaillard. Dr. Lynam, 
John Lynam. 

Scud— Mis. John McAlpine. captain, 
Mrs. H. A. Barnshaw. H. A. Earn- 
«haw, George N. Holland. 

Il^rth-VVind— Mrs. H. .S. Mahon. cap- 
tain. Mrs. Lane McGregor, Mrs. L. J. 
Hopkins. Lane McGregor. H. S. Ma- 

Banshee — Miss Helen Congdon. cap- 
tain. Mrs. C. A. I'ongdon, Mr.s. D. A. 
Dickenson. Alfred Oongdon. Ned Cong- 
don. Waiter Congdon. 

Stranger — Mrs. C Z. Driesbach. cap- 
tain, C. Z. Driesbach. Carlisle Hast- 

The first race won by the Frolic 
•Wti0 Miss Doia Fink captain, and the 
F*eafher. with Mrs. Frank N. Lynam 


C. X Dlsch. 
M. Thompson, 
Sterling Smith, 
a M. Smith, 

D. G. Gaillard, 
Lane McGregor, 
L J. Hopkins, 
W. W. BilLson. 
A. H. Viele, 

A. W. Hartman, 

Charles Butler )f 

C. S. .Anneke, 


Julia Duncan, 

Cora Letteau. 

B<x^3ie Huopes, 

Culla Blanchard, 


Floroncft Brewer. 

1 Mabel Duncan. 
! Gr.ire Duncan, 

Myrth' BulcUart. 

Georgia Ro.>«y, 

G!>mii (vt Chicaji.0, 

Phoebe Cole, 

Lillian Gowan, 


Florence Sutton. 

Helen Congdon, 

Anna Roth, 

Dola Fink, 

Elizabetii .Vlorri-* 

H. S. Mahon, 
I. M. Trux, 
D. A. Dickerson, 
Frank Lynam, 
John McAlpine, 
H. A. Eiirnsthaw, 
C. A. Congdon, 
C. Z. Drio»bach, 
W. C. S.irgent. 
H. B. Bruugliton, 
C. B. Waxhtell, 
R. W. M.u shall. 
C. A. WrighL 

Alzada Donaldson, 
Lillian Perrotte, 
Myrtle Noble, 
Mul>el Wilson, 

Joseph Fawcett, 
Donald Crolius, 
Bud Nell, 
Frank Purcell. 

the race of I lawn party Saturday afternoon at her i 
home on Duluth Heights. The tables, 
feet on the lawn, were prettily trimmed 
in roaea and sweet peaa. The guoHta 
Agnes Walts. 

I.sahel Erickson, 

Amelia Amunder- 

Gilbert Fawcett. 

Willie Donaldson, 

Bert Meville, 

Franklin Donald- 


A wonderful powder of rer9 
merit and unrivaled etrensth. 

Effle Smith. 

Winnifred Mahon. 

Marion Cunning- 


Marlon Daun. 

Haight of Chi^jago. 

Hortense Le Roy, 

May Gtjwan, 

Dorothy VVhiteman 

Lilla Scott, 

May Ely, 

Cordelia Goffee, 

Berfha Ek;kett. 


Florence Winches- 

Florence Sheehain, 

Gertrud«j Long- 

Entertain at Cards. 

Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Carroll of Duluth 
Heights were hosts at cards Saturday 

Fourth street. A delightful program 
was listened to by the members. 

Annual Outings. 

Oreysolon du Lhut chapter. R. N. A.. 
will Jdnjoy their annual outing to Fond 
du Lac tomorrow. The boat will leave 
the Twenty-first avenue dock at 9:30 

in the morning. 

• • • 

The West .Side auxiliary of the 
Presbyterian church will entertain the 
ladies of the church and their friends 
at a picnic lunch tomorrow afternoon 
at Chester park, at Fourteenth avenue 
east and Fourth street. If the weather 

evening. The rooms were prettily dec- 
orated in the summer garden flowers, 
anc' five hundred was played. The 
prizes were taken by Mrs. N. B. 

Thayer and Minnie Purcell. and I is dUsagreeable the affair will be post 
the men's prizes went to J. H. Tomlin 
and William Penneil. Those present 
were : 
Me.'^srs. and Mesdame.i — .^ 

W Buler. Mr. William Pen- 

B. J Purcell. nell. 

Edward Perrotte. J. H. Tomlin. 

Mrs. W E Wilson. A. A. Bruneau. 

Miss Minnie Pur- F. E. Adams, 

Bundle Shower For Bride. 

Mrs. Willlaan 1'. Quayle entertained 
at a charming a 'terntjon Saturday in 
honor of Miss Al ce Jones, who will be 
one of this week s brides. Each guest 
drow the picture of one of the others, 
and when the drawings were com- 
pleted the artisti si>eiit the afternoon 
in guessing the originals. The prize 
was won by Mrs C. F. Macdonald. A 
bundle shower was tendered Miss 
Jones at the clise of the afternoon. 
The guests were 

A. D. McRae. 

I.saac S. Moore, 

W. .S. Moore. 

C. F. Maertonald 

H. F. Williamti >n, 


Ruth Uuayle of 


F. R. Leslie. 
D. H. Costello, 
Victor Hugo of 

Ralph Rogers. 
Ca^sius H. Bagley. 

Donaldson of 
Lulu Jones. 

Some Social Affairs. 

Mrs. E. M. Barker and Mrs. Ralph 
Rogers were hostesses today at an 
informal afternooo and bundle shower 
for Miss Alice Jones at their summer 

home on Park Point. 

• « • 

Mlsa Etta Robert entertained at 
cards Friday evening in honor of Miss 
Alice Piedalue. who will leave for her 

home in Montana Thursday. 

• • • 

Miss Harriet Shannon and Lou 
Tyler will entertain tomorrow at a re- 
ception at the home of Miss Shannon 

of 1721 East Superior street. 

• « • 

The Cecilian society met this motn- 
Ing with Mrs." Gustav Flaaten. 706 East 

love and reproach mingled in hie expres- 
sion. . . , 

"And you don't Ioy* me?" he cried. In 

•No. It is not that." she said, turning 
her eyes upward to the stars, winking 
bravely upon his suit. "I may not love 
you. My fate is, hae been and will be 

He gazed into the beautiful face. Intent 
upon the stars. In puzzled amazement. 
She had been a source of bewilderment to 
him since the day In the park, when he 
had picked her up. half starved, taken her 
home and di.sco-vered that she was an 
heiress. The bewilderment had not been 
.so deep but that through It had struggled, 
rapidly, the certainty that he was hope- 
le.s.sly In love wltli her. 

•'What do you mean. LlUth. with vour 
is. was. and will be?' " he cried, forget- 
ting to remove his arm from her slender 
waist. "I believe. I know that you love 
me." Almost roughly he turned her face 
from the stars toward him. 

"Ah. Theodore, love, earthly love. Is 
not for me. Long, long ago, when the 
world waa young, my love story begun. 
Lilith the first lived, loved and died. Born 
again In another century, she again lived 
her little life, her little dream of love, 
and so on, on through the ages, she has 
ever suffered the loss of her loved one. 
He has been sacrificed, martyred, assas- 
sinated. Ever new. perennial has that 
love been born again in the cycles of the 
past. Now I. I. Lilith, doughter of the 
gods, live and love aeain." 

•'And where," he said fiercely, "is this 
ancient lover? I'd like an introduction to 

"As yet I know not." she said dream- 
ily. "But he will come, come soon." clasp- 
ing her hands in ecstacy. 

•l would think him pretty well done up 
by this time, sweetheart." he said coax- 
Ingly. drawing her closer. "I honestly 
dunt believe there will be enough left of 
him to keep another date. Forget him 
and come to me." 

"No. no." she cried tragically, "he will 
come, and soon. For thLs I have purified 
my body by fasting. I have felt my soul 
float high, high above tiie world of flesh, 
and have almost touched the infinite." 

"No joke." he muttered savagely, sotto 
voce, "and almost- failed to come back 
again." , ^. 

••Th:it day— the day I met you In the 

„. T, »!- r> 1 „„A ir,.».«r,a Rnv park-i had almost achieved the heights, 
Miss Ruth Bayley and Eugene Bay- ■ ^^^j ^^^ ^^^ Theodore, with that iior- 

ley, who were t1ae guests of Mr. and ^iiile bowl of broth, destroyed weeks of 

poned until WWednesday. 

* • • 

Personal Mention. 

Mrs. E. R. Jefferson came to the city 
yesterday from her summer home at 
Bay lake and left in the afternoon 
for a visit with her mother in Cali- 

• • • 

Mrs. Wallace Wells, left last evening 
for Bay lake, where they are spending 

the summer. 

• * • 

Miss Etheleen Fee has returned from 
a .several weults' visit at Toronto and 

* > * * 

Miss Emily Stoughton and Miss 
Freda Van Vlock left last evening for 
a visit at the' Twin Cities. 

Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Beatty of East 
Sixth street and Mr. and Mrs. Charles 
Webb of Bay View Heights left today 
for a visit with frfends at Omaha, Neb. 

Mr. and Mrs. Je«se Haney of Buffalo 
are the guests of Mrs. Edward Black 
of Lakeside. 

Handsome Card Reception. 

The card ree. ptlon .Saturday after- 
noon, at which Mrs. Jo.seph Do La 
Motte, Mrs. A. M. Burghduff. Mrs. V. 
L. Boan and Ms. A. A. Becfltel were 
hostesses, and it which Miss Ethel 
Droaser was the gue«t of honor, was a 
most delightful affair. The reception 
was given at the liome of Mrs. De La 
Motte. at Muni{.'er terrace. Japanese 
decorations wen used entirely, and 
dainty fans an 1 lanterns weer pre- 
sented the guest i for favors, and at>out 
the rooms na«tirtiums added to the 
beauty of the affair. .Six-handed 
euchre was playtd. and the prizes were 
won by Mrs. Van Luven of Proctor and Kay of Au ttln. Minn. Miss Dres- 
ser waa presenti d with the guest prize. 
Forty guests wyre present. 

Wedding Anniversary. 

Mr. and Mrs. F. L. Farmer enter- 
tained at tea at d cards Saturday evo- 
ing at their l»ome, 623 East Fiftli 
street. The aflair was in honor of 
their second wedding anniversary. 
The thirty gues s were seated at small 
tables, which vere daintily decorated 
in pink and white. In the evening five 
hundred was \ layed, and the favors 
w^erc won by M rs. H. Leidell and Wil- 
bur Kitchll. 



Delightful Lawn Party. 

Mrs. Frank CXmald.son of Duluth 
Heights entertained at a delightful 

By Lola V. Hays. 

(Copyright. 1906. by Dally Story Pub. Co.) 
He had been watching her for nearly 
half an hour as she sat beneath the per- 
fumed. to.s8ing purple lila-s. Her face waa 
upturned, a rapt expression rested In her 
wide blue eyes. Her thoughts seemed to 
be seeking beyond the skio.s. He muttered 
impatiently as a procession of perambu- 
lators propelled by a chattering group of 
nurse maids passed between them. The 
next instant he caught her in his arms 
as she sank forward unconscious. 

"Case of starvation. " said the physician 
tersely. "Go and get a bowl of l)roth." 
They had carried her Into one of the 
small park pavilions and she lay like a 


broken Illy, her blue silken draperies 
trailing about her. her golden hair about 
her face. 

Halley ran for the Boup and held her 
frail body in his arms while the physician 
fed her. cautiously, small spoonfuls. Her 
lips opened gratefully for the food, and 
after a while she opened her eyes languid- 
ly. With a quiet wonder she gaz<!d from 
the doc^^or to Halley. mutely asking a 

■you fainted, ma'am." said the doctor 

"Yes? I wonder why—" her voice was 
low and sweet. 

•From starvation. Why didn't you sell 
your Jewels." touching her handsome 
rings, "and buy yourself food?" 

Her eyes fell on the bowl. 

"VH^l was in that?" she whispered, her 
eyes staring affrighted. 

• Beef soup— Confound It. she's gone 
again. " for she had given a convulsive 
gasp and fainted. 

•All for nothing." she gasped, as she 
c.Tme back to life again, "all for noth- 

U was exactly three weeks later that 
he sat beside her in the Darlor of her 
home gazing deep into her beautiful eyes, 

When Physicians Fail 

Cooper's New Discovery Cures. 

After being told by her physicians that an operation 
would be necessary to' effect a cure in her cas6, 



Gentlenien — For nine years I have been afflicted with 
kidney and stomach trouble. I have treated with some of the 
best physicians in my home city, who after consultation, ad- 
vi.sed me that an operation would be necessary to remove the 
cause of my trouble. 

My stomach was hard and bloated, with a continual heavy 
feeling. I had no appetite and could not digest what little I 
did eat. 

1 had a continuous headache, which at times nearly drove 
me insane. After taking one bottle of Cooper's New Discovery 
my appetite has returned and I can eat a good meal with ."^at- 
isfaction. My stomach is in fine condition, the bloating and 
heaviness has disappeared, and I have not had the headache 
since I began taking the medicine. 

I think Cooper's New Discovery the greatest medicine I 
ever u.sed. and I will verify this statement to any one who 
calls at my home. _ 

(^Stgned) MRS. A. M. HUNT, 

No. 1179 Teutonia Avenue. Milwaukee. Wis. 

preparation and brought me back to the 
groveling earth again." 

"Sweetheart." he .said ma.sterfully. 
"come to me. Why fool your precious 
life away waiting for an assassinated 
shape of a man. when I. I. full of life 
and love, hold out my arms to you.'' at- 
tempting to draw her entirely into their 

"Theodore." she sighed softly, drawing 
away from him. "he hiis loved me for 
centuries. "No. no." vehemently, "say no 
more. It Is written. It is fate. I wait, 
1 wait." she cried, rising in an ecstacy of 
passion, throwing her arms to the silent 
stars. "I wait longingly, lovingly for 

•And is that his name?" he began ag- 
gressively, then a great light flooded his 
worried brain. Swiftly he turned toward 
her. in dulcet tones he cried: 

"Ah. Lilith. Lilith. star of the past, why 
didst thou not reveal thyself a little 
sooner. Here am I." 

Drawing away from him in alarm, she 
half pushed him away. 

"Theodore," she faltered, "what is the 

'I am Tslstenes," he cried, sinking at 
her feet. 

•'Why your name is Theodore," she 
said, pitifully. Was he gone mad with 

"My middle name Is Tslstenes," he de- 
clared, "dearest, didst thou not know 

"I thought your middle name was 
Thomajj. " she .said crisply. 
"Thomas. No." 
"Uut you said so." 

"Only, dearest, because I did not wish to 
reveal my name until I met my soirlt 

"But you wanted to marry me. and did 
not know that I was anything to you," 
she said, coldly drawing away. 
"Did not my heart speak?" 
"Yes. and if 1 had not been your sT>irlt 
bride. It would have spoken again to s^me 
one else." 

"Never." he cried fervently; "it has 
been, it Is. It could not be otherwise." 

"It is very strange." she said criti- 
cally, "that all this developed so sud- 

"Ah, my dearest, my soul had not yet 
risen to the blue ether to which you have 
She burst into wild weeping. 
"And I was starving myself, purifying 
myself to meet the first, the last, the 
lover of eternity, and you say that you 
are that lover and you have made no 
effort to uplift yourself to make read.v 
for that meeting. 

He sprang to his feet and caught her to 
his breast. 

Til .starve myself to death. If it will 
please you, my LlUth," he cried dramatic- 
ally, "If you to wait another cen- 
tury for me, but It looks a little foolish 
when we are here and all right and 
might as well till out another chapter in 
the legend." 

"The legend. Ah. Theodore." .she sighed. 
"Theodore, are you telling me the truth? 
Are you my Tslstenes?" 

I swear It." he cried, pointing to the 
twinkling stars. "Dearest." coaxTlngly, 
are you so very much disappointed?" 
"No-o." she confessed, hiding her head 
upon his breast, "for since I met you, I— 
I rather fancied he would resemble you, 
Tslstenes— or— or—Thomas." 

Big importation 

of New 

Priestley Blach 


naw on sale. 

Lake Ave., Superior and Miohif/an Sts., 
Duluth, Minn. 

Summer Shorn 

for Men, Womtn 

and Children 

m.arked xcay 

down in Annex, 


BAD weather couldn't keep the people away today 
— and blow as it may tomorrow, we'll be busy all 
day long taking care of people who appreciate the 
golden opportunities for money-savings now offered 
you at Freimuth's. 


20c Voiles— Plain Pinks. Blues, etc., at . . 7'^c 
18c Plain and Figured Black Lawns at . . . 10c 
One lot Wash Goods, worth 50c, choice at 25c 
25c to 39c Imported Organdies at 1 6c 

No Organdies at this price after Tuesday. We expect to sell 
them aU out before closing time Tuesdav night. 


the following, and scores of other every-day needs and wants, 
at prices that save you from a fifth to a half or more on 
regular prices. 

ki for 3c spool linen-finished machine thread. 
].'.*...!. for 3c box white, matt or jet mourning pins. 
I ' ] for 3c paper of 260 Adamantine pins. 

4c box 50 invisible hair pins for } '^ f* 

5c package Mme. Elsie's hair crimpers for \ I\j 

4c white cotton ^ to 1-inch tape, 4-yard rolls — each . . \ 

^ ( yard for 8c S. H. & M. velutina bias binding. 

4J^ ) \ dozen for 5 pure white pearl buttons. 

\3\^ I * * ' paper for 5c Milward & Sons helix needles. 

8c card Empress hooks and eyes for 

8c card 60 assorted belt pins for 

6c ball Dexter knitting cotton for 

^ ( per dozen for 10c dozen Premier skirt fasteners. 

^\C \ for 10c glass or metal top fancy hat pins. 

^^ ( for 6 pairs 3c 254-yd. corset laces — black, white, drab. 

1254c 12-yard roll white lawn bias seam binding for. 

10c finishing braid — piece of 6 yards for 

10c new style chiffon collar foundations for 

£^ 1 for pair women's or children's 15c side elastics. 

Ur* J ' * for any size 15c featherbone girdle frames. 

/ V j yard for 15c 1^-inch fancy black elastic. 

2Sc Century corset shields, all sizes — per pair 

28c ^-Ib. box dressmaker's best pins for 

25c Royal waist and skirt supporters for 

^ '^ 





And yet there are people who go on suffering for years 
because of doubt and prejudice. 

If you are tired of sickness, tired of paying dt)ctors' bills, 
tired of the old method of treating di.sease, and really wish to 
get well quick and at small cost, try Cooper's I^e\y; Discovery. 

•dn ogRt mojj saq-jjiMS Jiuq inji^nBag 
•(aaojs Snja «.qj!Uis a^.vo) s.i3;sfs jnuuji 


Former Fargo Official 
Arrested For Abandon- 
ing His Cliildren. 

Wahpoton— A. E. Sunderhauf, formerly 
reg^lster of the Fargo land office. la In 
jail here charged with abandoning his six 
minor children. Four year.s ago he left 
tlie children in Lidgerwood and went to 
N.'W York, and it Is claimed they have 
ht>;ird nothing from him since that time. 
Hts father-in-law, Adolph Be.ssie, brought 
the children to this city and began a 
search for their father. About two weeks 
ago Sunderhauf was located in New York 
city, and Monday he was arrested by 
Sheriff Robbins of this county, who was 
sent from here armed with requisition 
paper.s. The .sheriff arrived here with him 
Friday night. The crime for which Sun- 
derhauf ia chiirged is a penitentiary the extreme penalty being one 
' year and six jnonth.s and a tine of $500 for 
each Xs, he ha.** six children it 
will likely go hard with him if the charge 
Ls proven. 

EUendale— W, D. Potter of Dickey coun- 
ty la milking thirty-five i oW3 this sum- 
mer, and hia creamery checks averajje 
$1^ a month. 



OakeB— Marshal Hyatt was fined $10 and 
costs for ."hooting a dog which he caught 
in his yard, and which had slain two of 
his chickens. The trial w*h a spirited one. 
but the dog was of high pedigree and the 
oEflctr haxl to pay. 

SLsseton— All fears of the prisoner being 
lynched ended when Zake Flute, tlie In- 

round biscuit 
square meal 

dian murtlerer. made a statement regard- 
ing the shooting of two well-known citi- 
zens of this city on Thursday. 

"Two white men. Mr. Colby and Ed 
Peterson of Sisseton. 8. D.. collectors, 
came to mv house about 6 p. m., he 
said "to take a mortgage on my property. 
A son of mine. 12 years old, got mixed up 
with the collectors, when I ran m the 
hoase and came out with a shotgun. As 1 
came out Colby shot at me and missed. 1 
shot at Colby, killing him Peters 
started to run away and I jumped Into 
the collector's buggy and caught him. 
and shot him tliree times, killing him 

"I then went Into Peever and gave my- 
self ua." 

Yankton-Mlss ChrLstine Summers, 
while visiting the cement work.s. went 
too close to a shaft and in a second her 
w list had wrapped* around the whirling 
bit of steel and shoi wa.s drawn Into th<; 
machinery. The engineer saw the danger 
at once and shut down promptly. Her 
arm and chest were badly lacerated. 

Elk -*»olnt— Tom Gordon, alia.*? Charles 
drey arrested a month ago for highway 
robbery, made a desperate attempt to 
break jail early today. In some way he 
obtained a file and a caaeknife and niak- 
ine a rough saw. he .sawed a 6x9 hole 
thriHigh two floors into the clerk s office 
ab<ive. getting his head and one arm 
through. There he stuck and could get 
neither up nor down, and the jailor had 
to be called to relea-^e him. He is now 
kept In the cage, in spite of the hot 

Aberdeen-Mrs. Augustu.s Strutz. a pio- 
neer resident of Dickey county. N. D., 
died at home after a lingering illnes.s 
aaed 44. She went to Dickey county with j 
her husband in lb85. She was the mother 
of nine children. 

Dead wood— Mr.9. James Tift on of Dcnto. 
Texas died on the incoming Burlington | 
train. " She was accompanlod by her three 
children, a boy of 14, and two girls both i 
younger, and was on her way to Palouse. | 
Wash., where she expected to meet her 

Lead— Mns. R. M. Merrill, who lias been 
In charge of Mrs. George Hearst's free 
kindergarten in this city for three years, 
has resigned and will be succeeded im- 
mediately by Misa Marie Oorum of 

SpearfLsh-The Black Hills Traction 
company has advertised for sealed pro- 
posals for the construction of five and a 
half miles of canal nii.e miles from tnis 
city This will include the construction 
of aiw cubic yards of dry stone culvert. 

Herald Excursion Tomorrow. 

On the steajner America. 30- 
mile sail down the lake and 
back for only 25c. Boat leaves 
Booth's dock at 4 p. ra.. re- 
turning by moonlight at about ^ 
9. Bring your friends and lunch' 
basket and enjoy a perfect out- 
ing on Lake Superior, 


Talked Over By Kaiser and 
American Educators. 

Kaasei. Prussia. Aug. 14.— The audi- 
ence of En^>ePor William held for Pres- 
ident Nlcho'laa Murray Butler and 
Dean Burgess of Columbia university, 
New York city, at the oasUe of Wll- j 
helmhoc, Saturday, laated for two | 
houi-«, and was concerned mainly with 
the subject of the Interchange of pro- 

fessors between American and German 
"universities. Baron Speok Von Stern- 
berg, the German ambassaxlor to tha 
United States, arranged the audience 
through! the for«gn office. Although 
President Butler and Prof. Burgess 
represented Columbia, alone, the audi- 
ence covered generally the universities 
of the United States. It was agreed 
Peterson ^^^^ ^^ ^'^vfi better that any professors 
who know (Ji^mian well .sh)uld lecture 
in German universities, and in that 
w«y German professors knowing Eng- 
lish should lecture in Anicrican unl-. 
verslties. No decisions, however, were 
arrived at. 

Dr. Studt. Pru.<?sian minister of ec- 
clesiastical affairs. instruction and 
medical affairs, will visit the emperor 
at Wilhelmshoe. and President Butler 
and Dean Burgess at Kassel this week 
to continue the consideration of tho 
matter. The emperor. Dean Burgeas 
.says, was most kind, and surprised 
them by his frequent use of every day 
American expressions. •' 


Hongkong. Aug. 14.— Chinese residents 
of this city are applying to the govern- 
ment for permi.sslon to hold public mefet- 
Ings for the of di.scu.'ssing. the 
boycott on American goods. 

Canning Sea= 
son Is Here. 

There is a big difference in 
Shoes, in Furniture — and in 
Cooking Kettles. 

We know that cast Alumin- 
um kettles will wear 25 years 
and never give you any trouble. 

Come in and let us show you 
our line. We know that we 
can convince you in what we 

Kelley Ndw. Co. 





-1 - 



T^^'ff'^gBirr^wgigwwugT'^pi "ill p' ■ 



I mt 6iG If 




Live canary birds. 

We have just received the first )f onr direct 
BIRDS, and have placed them on salo at the usual 
low Glass Block price. . , ., 

Every bird guarante- ^\ ^A 
cd a trained songster ^^^•^^ 


— talking parrots, parokeets, bee bees, Japanese 
robins, pure white Java red-bill swallows — many 
entirely new varieties just arrived. 

I Bird cages for single birds or bird families — bird 

I foods of all kinds. The pets themstlves and the 
I wherewithal to keep them. 

The Glass Block Bird Store. 


DuluthTcam Will Take 

No More Trips This 


League Maizes Effort to 

Cut Expenses of 


Copies of the revised schedule of the 
Northern league for the remainder of the 
eeascn have been received in the city. 

Under the new arranjjtment the White 
Sox win not take another Western trip, 
but win remain either at home or In Su- 
perior, until the season closes on Sept. 4. 

Superior will taite one more Western 



San Francisco, Aug. 14. — A 
special dispatch to the Chronicle 
from Reno, N*'., iays: 

A volcano throwing off molten 
lava and in active •peration has 
been discovered in Nevada by 
Messrs. McClur*, Wheeler and 
Somers. cattlemen of Lovelock. 

The volcano is located in Rye 
Patch, Humboldt county. Al- 
though that section has been 
traversed for years, the crater has 
just been found for the first time. 
The men were in search of cattle 
when they came on the stream of 
lava, and tracing it to its source, 
located the volcano. The rocks 
for some distance around were so 
hot that they could not touch 
them with their bare hands. The 
volcano is active. This is at- 
tested by the fact that distinct 
rumblings accompany the flow of 

to keep his family in civilization should 
remain away." 

The strikers report today that three 
non-union men who have been working 
on the Great Northern wf-re this mom- 

trip, playing four games In Winnipeg 1 ing fftTsuacled to quit work, and that 
during the fair there, and will return to I t^"o more non-union men have promised 
« , . .. ... ., ,,ri.i. o to leave their po.sltlonp. 

finish the sea.<^on with the \V hile Sox. | -Reports from the Superior and Mesaba 

The changes wnl save the Duluth and ; divisions show that we are continually 
Superior teams about J<"0 In railroad , g.^initig strength.- said Mr. Hogan. "Tlie 


Is of tlie Most Com- 
mon Kind In 


President Prepares to 

Chasten Those Who 

Practice It. 



8on<= of f-" 



' ' 


ri) ! ' 

!; li.ost i:i 
Liten crac- 

t taineti 

.•%■ f,,r 
at; lull'. ■ 

a year, has beer doing the work of the 1 
office. i 

The vice-presld nt ha* had two of the ■ 
members ot his household stuff on the 
lto\ernn-.ent pay roll. One. a woman 
from Southern Indiaria, who draws a ' 
Raiary In the w »r dt-partment, stcurcd | 
for her by the clce-president, and who | 
performs the "stint" of EoiiaJ secretary 
monilnKS and ev. nings. outside it oJfKe 
hourf.. for Mrs. Fairbanks and receaver ' 
no urJViitc compe isatlon; the other is the 
case of a negro 1 1 tht District of Ccium- 
bla who enjoys a messenger's salary In 
11. > bureau of « npravlng and printing. 
Nt ured for him by the vice-i^reMdcnt. 
and who acts as a servant in the vice- 1 
president's houst hold nights, murnin^s I 
and evenings. 1 

But this article is to deal with nepotism 
and tile presiden "6 Impending investiga- 
liiTi 'riie Cling resslonal directory die-' 
cloKtfr Jn part tht prevalence of the graft ; 
01 riept tism In th- capllol. For exaiiiple. 
President pro. t» m. Frye of the senuie ' 
Jiad iii.«- ri» pfuw u.i private seiretary when ' 
he presided ovei the senatt. Senator ' 
C'alUnger of New Hampshire liad his s^n 
OS clerk until re ently; Senator d'ckrell 
luHl two sons ofi the pay roll at one, and when tie left the senate to go ' 
to liie interstate I ommeroe Conini»>.s>lon ne 
took one of tlie n with liim as private 
sttTv-tary Thera being only one apj>omt- 
nient at Mr. C\'ik e'.l s disposal in t.^t < ora- ' 
mission, one ol his sons had to return 
to private life, lienator Berry of ArKan- 
siis, appointed hiB son clerk of his co.ti- 
mltlee, and B. H. Tillman, Jr., acts as 
commitle* clerk for B. R. Tillman, Br., 
senator from Si uth Carolina. Senator 
l^odge s son. Get rge Cabut I>>dge. is as- 
sist;uit clerk of his fathers ct mmlttct:'. 
and Senator K • x - •*>n. Reed Knox. Is 
niessenKer tt .ere committee at 

f 1 440 a year. ; .... .r Gamble of South 
L>akota has net aeen able tc provide for 
all his rtlullvva, having unly twc places, 
but he did the lest he tould. He gave 
rr..: <:•! tK« plact-; to his nephew and the 
::^ f^on who is a student in a 
Port LkeiK'sit. Md. Senator 
ijiiiinions o( Norih Cari'iina has no son, 
.so he made ills daughter clerk of his 
lomniittee Johj. Warwick I^anifl, senior 
sen.Ttor frfm Vir/inia. has Jonn Warwick 
:k of the committee of 
.an. St-nator Burt<'H s 
;?. Burton as messenger. 
is not clear, but tlie 
c ; as lb also tiit catu 
Handy, wiio is m the 
:e curiimittte over 
il of Oregon pre- 
r '-r l»UiSiana has 
; of the senate. 
. .'\itr> ..v>1 Sen- 
:ng h.l.^ . and 

of his . •,•€, 

;- case 01 "ttnator- 
ot Senator J. F. 
u atpon.tfil his son 
■:A i-jid then, having 
rnes-enger at hi^ Uis- 
trave it to a of 
r Ball. The le\er 
offif»rs nt the s^n- 
• ■ having 

place In 
ri Nixon, 
- of the 
^ r<ii 4.1 upon the 
• ■i the senate. 

teams about ?*"'<• in railroad 
flares, and should enable the Superior 
management to pull itself out of 
the h< le and flnlsh with a haiance on 
the right side of the ledger. If the at- 
tendance is up to expectations. 

The followlng^s a copy of the schedule, 
commencing with today s games: 
AI'Gi;ST 14. 15, Iti. 

Duluth at Sui^erior. 

Winnipeg at Fargo. 

Crookstcn al Grand Fork.". 
ArGrST IT. Ih, 19l 

Superior at Duluth. 

Fargo at Wlnnijxg. 

Crookston at Grand Forks. 
AUGUST :;o. 

Duluth at Superior. 

Crook.ston at Grand Forks. 
AUGUST 21. ::2. 1^3. 

■^i^■lnnlpeg at Grand Forks. 

CronksTon at Fargo, 

Superior at Duluth. 

AUGUST 24, 25, 2«. 

Crookston at Duluth. 

Superior at Winnipeg awo games). 

Fai'go at Grand Forks. 


Crookpton at Duluth. 

Grand Fc.rk.= at Fargo. 

AUGUST 2S. 29. 3a 

Grand Forks at Winnipeg. • 

Fargo at L<uluth. 

Crooiiston at Suierlor. 

SEPTEMBER 1. 2, 3. 4. 

Fargo at Grand Forks. 

Cro'kston at Wlnnii-eg. 

Sui>erior at Duluth. 

The Champs have thu." twenty-two more 
games to play, fourteen of which are 
with Superior. ,*lve with Crookston and 
three with Fargo. 

Grand Fork.-? seven games with the 
tai'.-enders. six with Winnipeg and eight 
with Farco. 

Neither Duluth nor Superior will meet 
the Tigers again this s^.ison, nor will 
Duluth play Winnipeg again. 

companies have been able to hire a few | 
or^erators and clerks .0 fill our places, ■ 
but they remain only long enough to 
learn the true situation and then quit. I 
Positions in the telegraph line are plenti- 
ful enough so that when the few men | 
the companies secure who desire work 
can get It elsewhere, j 

'•It 1:5 an acknowledged fact that we are 
the most poorly paid class of labor in ex- 
istence. A man to become a competent | 
operator must serve as an apprentice at 
kui't two years and receives absolutely no 
compensation for this, in fact he Is com- 
pelled to pay for his tuition. In order to 
be competent to handle an agency a man 
must have a good education, and in order 
to secure bonds from the security com- 
panies must be able to show a spotless 
record for ten yearn from the beginning 
of his employment. 

"He must also be able to refer to var- 
ious business men of his acquaintance In 
order to prove himself reliable and honest. 
You will see by this that they want no 
one in their employ who Is not an ex- 
perienced operator, a competent account- 
ant and of an honest char.acter, but In 
return for all this they are not willing to 
pay us as much as is paid to common 
laborers and men with doubtful charac- 
ters. As Mr. Hill saya, 'ours Is a posi- 
tion of trust.' 

"This is true, ours Is a position of trust, 
but we retain that position only so long 
a.« the railroad comrianles are secured by 
bonds, consequently as individuals we are 
not tru.sted. 

"Mr. Hill would hove heen more correct 
if he had said 'ours Is a position of 
trusts." We are not a.eking for what wo 
deserve even, but we only ask for a fair 
living wage and recognition as men." 

Local railroad officials say they have 
nothing new to report today. They claim 
that everything Is running smootlily end 
that victory Is already theirs. 




(Continued from page 1,) 


Bids are now open for privileges 

at Fond du Lac Park. Labor Day jcurned that the proceedings 

—address James Walsh, 620 2nd public. ' 

I But in view of the wcrld-wlde Inter- . 
Avenue East. lest in the negotiations and in the known 

— ^-^^i^^M^i^— I I "enterprise" of American Journalism, 

Count Casslnl and Mr. Takahira decid- 
ed that It would be proper to tnake to 
the press at such times as were deemed 
advisable brief formal statements 
agreed by both sides. All other state- 
Iments published were to be considered 

' unauthenticatcd. It was to secure the 

station on that line paying any such possibility of secrecy that the J-'n»ted 
an-iount. Such statements are misleiui- States placed at the disposal of the 
ing, ar.d are made merely to mislead plenipotentiaries the building upon a 
the public, Evtry day the railroad government reservation where, to th^ 


Plan your payments to suit your income. We'll furnish your home 
and make it easy to pay for — We give our customers more liberal 
terms of credit than any other store in" the city. 

A rocker that's easily 
worth $2.00; has an en- 
g^raved back, fancy spin 
dies, case seat and strong 
braces — onlv — 





(Continued from page 1.) 

olflelaJs are making claims that aie 
ridiculous and utterly without Counda,- 

In his explanatory statement, Mr. 
H^'gan takes the town of Foxboro, 
twenty miles from Superior, as a 
sample showing the conditions, wage 
aiid otherwise, which the eptraiors tue 
forced to Work. He says: 

■ The statement referred to shows Fox- 
bori«, a small town, twenty mile.-- fr>>m 

j/ublic, entrance could be closed. 

• It would be r.ither remarkable." 
said the Jajanese above quoted, "if 
M. Wltte had not been apprised befcre 
his arrival of this preliminary ar- 
rangement as to secrecy entered into 
up'in the particular suggestion of 
Count Cassinl. At any rate, when the 
question was raised by our plenipoten- 
tiaries, at the tirst Session of the con- 

ference, he assenleil, aija has not since 

A necessity for every 
kitchen. These tables with 
drawer and bins holding 50 
tt)S., are made of clean, 
white maple; without the 
back — onlv — 


made entirely of genuine 
mahogany. The case is 
hand polished and has 
swell front. The mirror is 
beveled French plate. A 
special value at — 

Ru^ Special 

9x12 heavy Axminster 
Rugs — Oriental patterns; 
worth $30.00— onlv— 


We Want 

Your Name 

On Our 


For solid comfort there's 
nothing like a MORRIS 
CHAIR. We have them 
for $5.35 with solid oak 
frames, reversible cushions 
and spring seats; worth 
$8.50— for— 


This splendid dining table 
of solid oak, has large top 
and heavy rim ; the legs are 
thick and massive; most 
stores would say $10.00 — 
our special — 


% rSKEl^Y 

W. Sup. 

Street. Pumiture ^o. 


Superior, tujiiishing an aggxegate sal- protests, 
aiy of |T5 per month as luilows; Sal- 1 jf_ "w 



howe^^r, H»tlll insists that 


'JL.S a«fnt and oj^rator. $55; ovi-r- ; j^^ i-nurts on bL-half of the Russians the 

Herald bxcursioa Tomorrow. 

On the steamer 
mile sail < own 
hack ! 
Booth - 

Amtrii a, 30- 

th€ lake arrd 

c. Boat Itaves 

it 4 p. m., re- 


bet:. ..... , 

a mesb'vr.g- 

• jfraft— I 

ur liim. I 

• expetitd to cor- 

..«m is nure prc'v .i- 

as much so, as In 

inenis. PresuUni 

gatiin cannot re., r 

he would read si ri,. 

f re.«=i'lf'nt 
• s W. FajrranK^ 
tion into offloe by 

Ills priv.ite .secre- 
: he son was sworn 
- fath»r, so that r.c 
ng his salary. }\> 
■ : the cuuntry wuh 
..le the latter hji> 
■.lie presi<Uiiiv nr .1 


turiiing by riiot<nilght at about 

9. Bring yoir friends and lunch 
b,,.«kit and cnicy a perfect out- 
ing on Lake Superior. 

('tiun.-va. lov a, Aug. 14.— J. B. Rus- 
chle. 15 years old, a wealthy retired 
farmer of Davis county, committed 
suicide yesterday by hanging. De- 
spondency beciiuse of ill health is sup- 
posed to have been the cause. 

2 o'clock from the Plymouth Congrega- 
tionaJ church. Interment will be in 
C'neota cemetery, 

,._ . . „ ... . ... ..^ ...... v.. v.. -- - -- - _, __ .^^,^ »-.— _— ^ T The Westminster Presbyterian church 

t^ expre:*s commission. U, P^-t- - ...jdcst publU ity of the proceedings, l.,,.,,.,,.,^,,.,,,,,.,,^^ v.ill held a lawn social on Tuesday 

•'Th/all sounds well. The station Is i Ho said, in response f^ the Japanese ^ 5oO«h>00<HXk>0<>000^^ --•"^;, l"^' 'k--,'v.i!i'%Zi^?'%^l 

only twentv miles fn.m 8upt^n<jr. but statements: , V, ..,. .». Richard Schell of West Duluth ^^sited Mr. and Mrs. W ilham Towner. 6205 

• who k<,L.wb iiio iLKraiK.n will admit "I am not acqu^nted with the ""-!„ .^ . wv,u^ci,=i^«' <ciar,r» in «t T>« ' ^'^<^«"^ street. Ice cream and cake 

'ahat It miglit .u» well be twenty miles ' dersiandlng whicl^may have taken ; Robert Whitesides island in St. Lcuis ^..^^ ^^ served. 

Irom nownt-rt- Ther* is not a »»n- ! place befrtre I wall appointed plenipo- ' river, opposite Ironton yesterday and ^^ fishing party consisting of F. H. 
•mfi/m'^a'*b'''Mv^r'"^en''wli1k oi^^^^ for the »«»eace negotiations. J ^sg^g surprise at the fine state of Wade, Alderman L. A. Barnes, Mr, 

m comfort ^fhere' !s L stlVat This What I said, and what I repeat |s that ^ ^^ j^,^ Whitesides has Boutin, Russell Hamilton, John Schin- 

■ place, no opportunity to secure any ot the initiative of keeping the delibera- ; "-"'" ** ' ioior,^ ,« l&ub, Ike Deatherage and several others 

the luxuries or even ail of the tiecea- yons of the conference secret was attained wltn tne lana. ine isiana i» ^-^re up the river Saturday night and 
sities of life, without having the' ^ame taken at the fli-st meeting by the Jap- known as Big Island and Is a splendid yesterday. They got a fair string. 

place for a summer home. i William Leach is on the sick list. 

This year he has sev.n.y acre, .n ' , J^-J^-^'-L "Sg IL'IT.'J'^', 

I West Duluth. I 

j Richard Schell of West Duluth \'isited 
I Robert Whitesides* island in St. Louis 
' river, opposite Ironton yesterday and 


shipped in at an excessive cost. Tntre „„^^^ r^icnir.r»t*.ntinrles 
church at this point and the j a"t-se plenli:K>tentianes. 

is no 

It is true that' 
school house is one mile from the depot ; the Riissians made no opposition to It, 
and only a five-month term Is held because they did not come to America 

First One Did Not Suit 

QuccD and Has Been 


The Hague. Aug. 14.— The new cabinet 
t"o 'defend 'the rights "of~ the' press. There ; cats and Mr. Schell says the oats are ^*an7e "FriTay evening" at'the" Great i ff"" »''« Netherlands formed Aug. 7 undei« 

are so 

many differences on serious ' breast high with good full oats and al- Eastern hall. Tickets. 50 cents a couple, 

There are 

Cholera infantum is quite prevalent 
among children at West Duluth lust 
now. The infant son of Mr. and Mrs. 
Frank Roller of Fifty-eighth and Wa- 

Tou may ha> e known some particu- 
lar store very well yesterday— and yet 
hardly recognize it today. New gocfis; 
. I.'', keep you posted. 

questions between Russia and Japan most ready for harvesting, 

that we \^-k?uld not undertake to add about twenty-five acres in wheat and 

more or less important affairs. What ■ Mr, Schell predicts that It will yield 

I wish to have clear Is that If the Jap- twenty-five bushels to the acre. The _ __ 

anese have nothing to the contrary. I Island is in charge of Mr. and Miss ^j^j.^^ ^^^ ^j,^ infant daughter of Mr ^ 

am ready at any moment to publish McCoy and thO' have the place In ex- ^^^^ ^^^ £,3^^ McKinnon of Fifty-third ) nance- HeerDemester. 
the full text of all the documents con- cellent shape. The place is a beauty ^^^^ Ramsey street are sick with it at T^f'^*.^^ minl°t7rTt Berlin 
cerned of the peace conference, as ! spot besides being productive and will present. ^ ' mini.'.ttr at Benin. 

Weil as the record of the proceedings." be one of the finest places along the j ^j^^ ^'^g^ Duluth A. O. U. W. team 

ri^-er. , consisting of 'William BurdicX. E. D 



r/eirs^^? EAST superior! STKEET: 


Spsciais for Tuesday ! 

Tot::i- I !;iuKirk— ;';h: 

" ' w, yd . 

avy unbleached 
Mia»-k — the 

;^:^, ,_ •■• — irimr'frfiw 

—per , • 

!; Ulv-iiciuu .sal.n I'.iiii.isk 
iiiiil designs — 





I '.iin.ihk 


> . J ,v - fo .^latch, 

TjHich i: -tin Dama-^k 


— the 85c fiuM'ity — 

36- inch Har 
Linen, sheet 
ty — tomorro 

18-inch Lin* 
bleached, li 
ity — tomorrr 

20- inch unb! 
Crash — l2'/a 
tomorrow . . 

pure hnen — 

2x2 . . 

2^/2X2Vi . 

dkerchitf Ef £\ ^ 

75c q«a\i-3IIC 

A', a yard . ,^^ ^^ ^^ 
n Crash — 
!^c qual- 
w, a yard. 

quality — 


eai-h year. Surely there Is no Induct- 

' ment in tlUa for men with families. 

"There is «iot a well within one mile 
of the depi t and all the drinkmg water 

j must be carrieU from that well or fri>m 

'the creek. an equal distance.! 

I The ccwnj-anyq, after numerous 

complaints. put in a small tank 

' or reservoir at the station and In- 
structed the local train crews to fill the 

j tank from their englries whe« it Lt>- 
eame empty. thus providing water, 

I filthy With germs, for their empluyes 
at this place to use. The employes 

'found it lmp<:>*:9ibie to drink such wa- 

■y^hey con^'nu^To ^^i^v^^fcT'T^^^^ A^U rKUlltSilD^ BIRTHS ARE NUMEROUS, 

mile ^no'r;rer to earn this $K pl^r ^ ^ A number of births have taken place 

munth. the ag^-Jit works seve« days of Wa<; MjjdC RV PCaCC cDVOVS Jn West Duluth during the past few 

twtive hours eacl% per week and from "*»^ m<xuc uj >-«wv *-u «j | davs i^ons have been born to Mr. and 

'^7i r/h '%,T ^lT<i?^^^""S/ rfK- \ Saturday Afternoon. | Mrs. John >^.. Mar.e ot 3^32 Ha.^aj 

•The ftjttnt Is also granted, as they of the envoys Saturday afternoon re- ' j^,ave been born to Mr. and Mrs. F. 
say, comn.issicn ofi express ^l>"*'*'»«-'^ puUed In a four hours' discussion on Burnhard of 4031 Halifax street Mr. 
handled, but this commission never ^"'^*^^ * iuu. w Albert La Flamme of LSlPji 

dollars per munth and the Russian reply which refu.«ed to ana Mis. Aioeri i^ riainiiic .. 

indemnity or cede Sakhalin, 

the premiership of G. A. *Van Humel, 

professor of philosophy at the university. 

of Amsterdam, did not meet with" the 

royal approval and has been recast. Aa 

finally announced todav it is as follows: 

Premier pro tern and minister of fi- 



Minister of Justice— H*er Van Ra.alte. 
Minister of the interior— Deputy Rink. 
Vice president of ti)e ctruntil an4 

Nickerson, Charles Ehle and Charl:'S | minister of marine— C'apt.^Cohen.stuart 
Ellis have returned from Cloquet. where '" " ' "" '"' 
they helped to initiate a large class. 

tXte*<!3 two 

l,a« run as low as 46 cents a month. 

He is compelled to pay a premium on »''' 

•^►curlty iK'nds for handling express , agreement these two points were left 

p.. Redruth street, and Mr. and Mrs. 
^* Frank Skelln of 203 North Fifty-fifth 

.and is held personally resj-onslt^e for j ^j^ present, and the remainder of He is^^^ \^,.^^^^^^„y^^ v,^ t,,^ ^ 

"• •' • vges or mone? orders. but known no progress had been made at 

• aiiVti.-.K shuuia happen to be lost the hour of adjournment. 

r stolen, the company will see to It, No progress was made with the 

that he pays for the same. ] peace negotiations over Sunday. The 

i "The statement also shows that he Is cession of the plenipotentiaries which 

granted commissions on commercial tele- ,^^.^g ^^ j^^^.^ ^^g^ held Sunday after. 

^-raph lu.-iness. This comes ^ from th« ; ^^on was postponed by mutual agree- 

avenue west. 

Tlie funeral of Mrs. Thomas Olson 
will take place tomor.'-ow afternoon at 

Western Union c<>mpany 

not the 

ment out of reverence to the fact th.t 

Cloths— strictly all 


• $1-45 

.:^carts. uptn 


n?.i!o ot 


■ uis — m?.i!o of 
?i 35 

All trimmed Hats — values up to 

$800 — come early and have first 

choice — tomorrow 

your choice 


We carry a special line of Silk 
i'tdo l^trbaiis at groat values. 

ana nave htm 


! Great Ncrthem and amounts to an aver- ,. ,_ . , c.«v,v.„.v, ».t.<^v, ic 

i age r.f 20 cents a month at the Foxboro >t was the holy frabbath. which is 
' -^ i-p. This concession was granted ^ ynivefsally observed in Russia as a 

J.,-. 1, I9i6. I day of" rest. 

the statement also shows that the \ 

jgent lives in the depot and has free 

lent, lig.,t and fuel. This is an error • 
; .i.s the section foreman lives in the depot, 
I which Is also the section house, one 
I UxlJ room being set off for the depot, 

find thr agent lives In a house owned by < If. As for free light and fuel be- 

The Ru.<=slans had not been anxious 
for a session Sunday, and yesterday 
morning the Japanese took the initia- 
tive and through the intermediary of 
Mr. Peirce, it was decided to postpone 
the sitting tintll Monday morning. It 
would perhaps not be too much to say 
ing granted 1 would say that it would not that the general feeling is more hope- 
be well fcr any of us^ station employes f^\ jn spite of open predictions ma<Je 

nue, and because of the fact that he j far as known the^w 
. .igent there fcr two years and I'* an agreement — Irme 
i.,trefore thoroughly acquainted with ex- 'aijn — remain as hi»h 

isting conditions 

•If a man h.-is any 
hermit life." he sr<!d 

big barriers to 
d Sakh- 

deslre to lead a 
"such stations aa 

I able as ever. 

so Dig oar 
rmnity and 
itnd insui and its neighbcrirg stations are the 

The only way to rid a house of bugs 

Sold only by 

lues to go. but a man with a family j is to u?e Red Bug Killer. 
wi.o has any desire to worship God and ( ^lax Wirth. ^ ^ 

We have proved to tl»c public of 
West Duluth and vicinity that we 
are makbig and selling more ice 
ereani than was* even sold by a 
firm In Wcfst Duhith before. 

WHY ? Because It's Murray 
B r o .s.* famous "N O X-E X- 
CELLED" Ice Cream, and it is 
much better than that soft sticky 
kind that you i>ay more for just 
becauw it comes from uptown, 
and your dealer tells you it is just 
a."- K<^' 3"^ ours. Yours for good Ice 
Cream and Fresh Milk, and Butter 
and Eggs. MURRAY BROS. 



Holston Fell While Others 
Were Looking To- 
ward Bow. 

"Nobody in the boat saw Mr. Htilston 
fall," said one of the members of the 
I i>arty who was in the sailboat when 
i yesterday's sad accident occurred. 
i "A cushion had fallen out 
j of the boat, and one of the twys had 
! untied one of the rowboats and had | 
' gone to recover the cushion. We were 
' all looking at him and did not notice ] 
j Mr. Holston fall. He may have stood j 
' up to watch, and lost his balance, 

"As soc^n as the accident happened, | 
and we hea^i the splash, Phillip Smith, ] 
who was in the bow of the sailboat, j 
ran back to the stern, untied the other ; 
rowttoat, and pushed off to try to res- | 
cue his chum, but it was too late. | 

"None of us can do more than guess : 
ho%v it all happened, as nobody saw j 
him fall." j 

The life saving crew is not searching 
for the body owing to the choppy con- I 
dition of the water in the bay, but will 
as soon as the wind go«s down. 

Minister of war- Gen. Staal. 

Minister of public works, trade and In^ 
dustry— Heer Kranz. • 

Director of tlie technical university and 
minister of agricultural and labor— Hee» 

Minister of the colonies— Deputy Fock« 

li» nften caused by sore.s. ulcers and can- 
cers, that eat away your nk'n. Wm. Be- 
dell, of Flat Rock, Ml.h., says: "I havs 
used Bucklen's Arnica r->alve, for Ulcers, 
Sores and Cancers. It is the best heal- 
ing dressing I ever found.' Soothes and 
heals cuts, burns and scalds. 25c at all 
druggists; guaranteed. 


Cook's Palm Garden 

Grftcd Free Co^cirt By 

Schneider's Ladies Orchestra. 


,ier>V Orlstaal mmi Ob 


Utdic*. Mk rrujrlM 

Id UKD ^oi Cold B'li lie boiea Male4 
vitL L'.ctriMMu Tkke ao otker. KefWa* 
DavceroMS SabctltaUoa* aad Ialt#- 
Uaa*. Bu.'r ot j»ar Drag(;<t.. er >'C ' 4v. >a 
itucpa for Parttcalara, Teatlmoniala 
uid ''Bellaf fcr Ladle*." •« itif tj t^ 
tara Mall. lO.COO Tuttmsai&U ^ii bf 
all DruntMi Chlabeatcr CI.emleal C«- 

DVtm. MadlMB S«Bar«. P ULjk.. fS 


NEKVE BEANS qnicklycore 
Ne^vuusnt'a;^. all reeuiteof aliOMi. 
(uiiincm&ol.ocxi. dialns. Iptaet. 

__ . Married meu and men Intending 

to iiiarry sli'^uid talie a box; astonistiuig resulis: 
tmnU weak iKirie and lost power reiitorea. ei.Oo« 
i, F, BOYCE. Drugglau 33S Superior St. Uk^j|||^ Mlui 







!f « 


AN tNOmfeNOe NT MBWS^AfEl t. 

pSushed at Herald Bldg., First St., Op. P. O. Square. 

'Phones: Counting Room, 334; Editorial R ooma, iiaS. 


EveffY eveNiMQ-oeuve/rEo by cA/9t9ieR. 

Single copy, daily 

One month 

Three months (in advance) ^ 

Six months (^in advance) *~^ 

One year (in advance) >°° 

Entered at Duluth Postomce aa 5ccond-Clas3 Mattw. 

% .09 



Per year 

Six months * 

Three months 

. 50 
. as 


It is important when desiring the address of your paper 

changed to give both old and new addresses. 


The branch laboratory for the investigation of con- 
tagious diseases which has jusf been opened in Duluth 
is an important addition to the city's institutions, and 
one that will be of great value to those who seek to 
guard the city's health. 

In the pasf, when there was reason to suspect a case 
to be somethmg against the spread of which it was 
necessary to take precautions, and a microscopic exam- 
ination of the germs in the case was necessary to deter- 
mine their nature and the nature of the disease, it nas 
been necessary I'o send cultures to the state board of 
health at St. Paul, involving a vexatious and possibly 
dangerous delay. Now the examination will be con- 
ducted right here in Duluth, and there need be no delay 

whatever. tc ■ a 

This means that" a person suspected of being afflicted 
with a contagious disease will have a speedy hearing on 
his caM'. aid will not be unduly subjected t'o annoyance 
and restraint it it turns out that his trouble is not a 
public menace. On the other hand, if the laboratory 
cxamin.ition shows him to be suffering with something 
which may spread, the danger will be known mucn 
earlier than it will where it is necessary to send to St. 
Paul, and the necessary precautions may be taken much 
more promptly. And often, in the incipiency 

will hold land sales this fall and next spring, but most 

of the land t'o be sold lies near settled communities, and 

r ■.. ».v.. . the sale will relieve such conditions as that complained 

„„, Mcuus may leave specme,,. for exan„na„c.,, , ^^^''J^^Cuardian but li.tle. I. is a real wrong, a real 

in the incipiency of an 
epidennc. a few hours gained may be worth many live-^ 
and certainly will prevent many cases of illness. 

Under the new plan cultures will be taken every 
afternoon at 3 o'clock, and at 9 o'clock the next mornini. 
the resvdt will be found and announced. Branch officch 
will be established in drug si'ores throughout the city. 


at any time, which specimens will be promptly examine 

and returned with the re.<;ult. 

St. Paul and Minneapolis maintain, at great expense, 
their own laboratories, but Duluth is the first city in 
ilie state to receive a branch of the state laboratory. Th-i 
city's share of its maintenance will be small, and alto- 
gether .out of proportion to the value of the institution 
and the additional assurance of safety from contagiom 
diseases it will afford. 

Much credit is due Health Commissioner Murra/ 
and tliose who were responsible for securing the loca- 
tion of the branch laboratory here. 

to compete to better advantage. Besides, the American 
tradesmen have generally adopted the practice of mak- 
ing up articles into neat, sightly packages that can be 
bought and sold in the cases in which they are imported. 
The British send cases of irregular size that are designed 
only to convey the goods. These packages have I'o be 
broken, and it is small wonder that dealers often prefer 
to handle the more conveniently arranged American 
goods. The Americans, too, have a habit of using card- 
board boxes that make a neat appear.ance on the shop 
shelves, while the British pack their goods in unsightly 
brown paper parcels that tempt no purchasers though 
they may contain goods a., worthy as those in the smart 
cardboard boxes of the Yankee merchant. 

In short, the American merchant has adopted tne 
plan of making his goods attractive and tempting, while 
the British merchant is content to let them go out with 
no regard for appearance, letting the customer find out 
for himself whether or not the goods are better than 
tney look .to be. 


The Herald has referred frequently to the niggardly 
policy of the state of Minnesota— or of its officers— in 
the matter of its public lands, and in fact it was the first! 
newspaper in the state to call attention to the blighting 
effects of delaying land sales in the hope of securing 
better prices later. 

I The manner in which other newspapers and mdi- 
! viduals in Northern Minnesota have taken the matter 
■ up has been gratifying, and while much is yet to be 
done to bring about more enlightened policies, some-' 
, thing, too, has already been accomplished. 
I The Littlefork Guardian, published in Northern Itasca 
I county, i.^ in a position to observe at first hand the 
effects of the policy of, delay, and its scathing arraign- 
ment of the state's land policy is based upon what it 
actually observes, and is fully justified by the facts. 
Here is what it says about its own home territory: 
•Take the Utile Fork valley for Illustration. Here 
the stito owns two-thirds of all the lands and never 
pays a dollar In taxea. never builds a road, never does 
any act for her people but has a de.spotic hue. A poor 
miin takes a claim for the reason that poverty does 
not permit him to buy a home, but he mu-^t get to that 
claim the beat he can. He has to cross state lands and 
must cut out and build roads for the sUite or follow a 
deer trail. When, by the Rrace of Uncle Sam. ho re- 
ceives his patents, the state exacU about J50 a year 
taxation. Tbat tiix money has various offices to fill. 
but practiaally none of It evt-r cornea back here to 
Improve the country." 
This is exactly what The Herald has pointed out ns 

Hotet Gossip. 


••Adverti.sing, in any form." Is a mighty 
good thing, but In aome forms it is better 
tlian others." aaidip. A. Knox, a Chiciigo 
traveling man, at the Spalding. "It la 
the opintou of many of the Largest advcr- 
tfeers of the United States that what is 
called poster advurttalng is a very doubt- 
ful way of reaching the public. The l> 
advertLsiug autttorities are reaching the 

Tke Weatker. 

Dl.sappotnted In your Sunday? Well, it 
really wus not quite all it ought U) have 
been, but it whs Lwarable. and perhaps 
its worst effect was that its tlireata pro- 
ventfd you from carrying out plans wluch 
you afterwars found you could have just 
as well carried out as not. The wind blew 
freshly from tlw northeast from some 
time Saturday night up to thi.s momlug. 
and the partly cloudy condition of ye.sler- 
day grew into a wholly cloudy condition 
of last night and this morning. There 

conclasion that i>atntliig the name of their | was every symptom of a real, June north 

caster, except the rain, and everybody 
expected that to come every minute. Ear- 

ware on roofs and rocks, sticking up in 
fields or on bill buardJ and otherwise en- 
deavoring to force ir upon the public 
wliether the public likes it or not. Is hard- 1 
ly the way txy get the best results for their 
money, ft pays t.» a certain exteut. but 
better returns might t>e obtained if the 
money were expended in some other way. 
"Newspaptsr and magaxine advertising 
is abuut the most effective yet devised, 
and In a country wh*re everybody that 
spt-nds money r*'iLds the papers and mag- 
azines it la hardly necessary to mar the 
he.iuty of out-of-doors with the Ilaring 
sign t»>ards. The more an advertiser gets 
his name before the public the more apt 
Is he to succeed in buslnesja. and, this be- 
ing true, the bill boiird.s of course help 
some, but the same amount of m'^|»ey /ex- 
pended on newspapers and magazines 

would bring better results." 

• • • 

"During the last two or three weeks 
there has been a marked decline in the 
pro.spects for a large apple crop In cer- 
tain p.arts of the Eiisi this year." -nald 
L. Holmes of Syracu.*\ N. Y., at the St. 
Lioula. "and the indications now point to 
a very light yield. S-jrae jf the exports 
say tnia is due to the excessive rains 
earlier In the year. The wet weather 
at the setting time of the fruit prevented 
the pollen from rtoatlng In the air and fer- 
tilizing the blossoms. 

"The late varieties can aimost be called 
a total failure. Chief among are the 
Baldwin and the spy, which form a large 
percentage of the crop. The early Viiri- 
etlea yielded better. The brightest spot 
In the apple crop is the Hudson river val- 
ley. The plum crop should Ije fair, cher- 
ries fair and pears not so good. Pears 
are spotty. In the same orchard there 
will be loaded trees l>e3ide b;irren ones. 
Vegetables and grains are looking pretty 

• • • 

At the Spalding: MaJ. E. I>. DeLestry, 
St. Paul; T. Rugg. N. Y.; Mr. and Mrs. 
C. HoUman. Jr., Chicago; C. 3. Hal*-. 
Minneapolis; E. D. Speck. .Miss Ida Speck, 
Miss Nina U Speck. Pittsburg; Mr. and 
Mrs. B. Speno;r. Buffalo; Mr. and M^-s. 
H. B. Humes. Ponn*.y!vania; A. L,. Good- ! Duluth 
kind. W. H. VehMi, t^iicago; C. M. Cuy- ; Edmonton . 
ler, Albany; Ida P. Ouyler, AIb.-\ny. N. ; El Paso .... 
Y.; C. G. Brlghan^ T*ledo; Mr. and Mrs. 1 Escanaba .. 
H. W. Pierce. OaklaiA, Cal.; E. Bowers, , Qalveston .. 
Cincinnati, L>r. J. iS. Johns<m, John-JGreeen Bay 
3on, Washington. -D. C. S. G.. Ki-an. H. 
R. HoUoway, Baltimore, J. H. T)i.jrias. 
Cleveland; J. Kend.ill; Detroit; Mr. aad 
Mr.-i. U A. Michaei, Mr. and Mrs. F. A. 
Michael. Troy. N. Y.; 3. H. Ri^'harJ, 
Morrlstown. N. Y.; H. R. Smith. H. S 
Caldwell. Marshfleld. Ohio; J. C. Sheelj*, 
"' Sheeu. Ctncinnat:; 

Twenty-lrv^o Years Ago 

Takeo From the Coloiuu of Duluth Papers Twemty-two Tear* Aec 

the tug Oneida have made a contract 
w4th the Nemadjl Boo mcompany to 

ly last evening it k»eg;iii to sprinkle a bit, 
and people settled themselves for aa all 
night rain, but sprinkle was all it amount- . 
ed to. The same thing happened this I 
morning, and Just when the earlier biros | 
wre goin;? to work It certainly did look 1 
like an all day rain was setting In. But | 
again it was little more than sprinkli's, ] 
ai\d as It was not cold there was nothing 
to complain about at all. It did not even 
suffice to keep people away from The 
Herald's Monday excursion up the river. 

The weather man did not take quite 
the optimistic view of conditions people 
would like to see him take. He forecasts 
showers tonight and Tuesday, and mod- 
eratnly high northeast winds, which would 
mean a continuation of the northeaster. 
But It has had quite a run already and 
should break soon. 

Low prH«sure areas overlie Etistem Ne- 
braska and .-southwestern states. Showers 
fell during Sunday or last night over the 
Red River. Missouri, Mississippi and Ohio 
valleys, western lake r-^gion, south At- 
lantic and eastern Gulf states Warm 
weather continues in moat districts to the 

♦♦♦A new jewelry Btore is to be 
opened in the Opera House block by 
Montague & Susswllch. 

***Work Is being rapidly pushed for- 
wai-d on D. G. CiUler's new residence, 
an Third avenue west and Third 

run the boom, assort the logs, ajid do 
all the company's towing for a term 
of five years. 

•♦♦Hamilton A Cusaon have secured 

the contract for doing all the painting 
for the Duluth & Iron Range at Agate 

♦♦♦Norton, Thomas & Atirater cut 
52.000 feet of lumber and 55.000 shingles 
on Friday last, and they were rimning 
on small logs at that. 

♦♦♦J. S. Pierce has completed a resi- 
dence for himself on L<ake avenue, be- 
tween Fourth and Fifth streets, and 
expects to move into it this week. 

♦♦♦W. S. Warren, who Is said to be 
one of the beat boot and shoemakers 
in the West, is located in H. Stevens' 
old stand in the baaenient of the Hun- 
ter block. 

•**E. F. Krelwitz is to open a grocery 
store on Fifth street, between Second 
and Third avenues east. 

♦♦♦Hamilton, the champion Jumper. 

and Cus-son (colored) had a foot race 
weatner continues in ir.iwji. uisiiiv^us >^-' >•"•; <"»u v. u „^„^^ cotiirfliv la<?t for 

eastward of the Rock Mountains, exception Superior street. Saturday last, ror 

- -.., side, cusson was the 

♦♦♦A young man named Hunter me* 
with a painful accident at the North- 
t?rn Pacific wairehwuse. He was en- 
gaged wltb a number of others in 
loading a large tirwheel. weighing al- 
most a ton. on to a flat ear when 
somehow it slipped and fell on his foot, 
crushing it in a horrible manner. Dr. 
McComb. who dressed the foot. thinkB 
am;putation will be necessary. 

♦♦♦The station agents of the Norths- 
em Pacific railroad arc to be dressed 
In uniforms hereafter, and a tailor ha« 
been sent along the line to take mea^ 
iiures of the lads. 

near Ivike Supe.rior. In the lake region 
the winds are fresh easterly with cloudy 
to showery weatiier. 

Following were the highest tempera- 
tures recorded during the twenty-four 
hours ending at 7 o'clock this inoming. 
as reported oy the weather bureau: 

Abilene 96 1 Medicine Hat ., 

Atlanta iti 1 Miles City 

! Battleford 82 [ Milwaukee 

Bismarck (W 

Boston S2 

Buffalo 7t) 

Calgary 78 

Charleston 86 

Chicago 78 

Cincinnati 90 

Davenport S6 

Denver 86 i North Platte 

Detroit 82 j Oklahoma 

Devils Lake Ti , Omaha ... 

Dodge 90 ( Phoenix 

Minnedosa ... 


Montgomery . 

Moorhea*! 71 

New Orleans 90 

New York !W 

Norfolk *> 

Northfield 08 

a bet of $10 a 
winning man. 

♦♦♦A. B. McLean and Capt. Surls of 

•♦•It is rumored that the Northern 
Pacific has purcha.sed 2.000 acres of 
land, near Superior, paying therefor 
$3O0,C0O. and that extensive enterpnsoa 
will be Inaugurated. 

note how. the Demo-Reps who bolted Mm 

RcDUblican nominee for governor lasi 

fall kc-.-p assuring one anotlver tluit tney 

1 are goad Kcpui>Ucans still. Judging by 

ithe oersistance with which they i^re re- 

"Mn i.iTt how did"you know?" peatlng tlie ius.surance-s it is evident mat 

f w^s lalkTng wi^th him today just aslni...y are in doubt aboiU being beheved. 

wcu, w 6 . . . . _ ,......_., ^j^jj .jj ^jjjg jjjey are right. 


Philadelphia I.^dger: "He hasn't been 
in politics vt-ry lung, has he?" 




the result of the state's land policy, and it is a concrete [ pi'^n.^-s D. Greene. DctVoitV Mr. and Mrs 
example of what is going on to a greater or lesser degree tK N. Mulier, ,We«t Pittsburg. Pa.; M. 

in many localities of Northern Minnesota. The state 

Ilelena .. 
Huron ... 

Jacksonville 86 

Kan-sas City — 84 

Knoxville 88 

La Crosse 70 

Lander 84 

Little Rock 86 

Iji A Angel^-3 7B 

Marquette &4 


Port Arthur — 


Prince Albert .. 


Rapid City 

...-t. Louis 

St. Paul 

San Francisco -. 

Santa Fe 

Sauit Ste Marie. 



Swift Current .. 



Winnemucca ... 

84 I 
. 90 

. &: 

. 86 
. 6.8 
. 76 
. 74 

• ^ 
. 7i> 

. 88 

. 66 

. 62 

. 80 






a police patrol wagon dashed up behind 
U.S. and he didn't start guUaiy or look 
nervous at all." 

Cleveland Leader: Mr. Snooks— To what, 
sir, do you attribute your success as a 

1 salesman? . 

Mr Sellem— If a customer doesn t see 
! what he wants, I maite hmi want what bs 
I sees. 

Milaca Times As long as the minority 
of ihe Republican party in tlie state re- 
fuses to abide by the decision of tha 
majority there is small prospect of har- 




injustice, a monumental piece of shortsightedness. When 
a private land speculator holds lands back from cultiva- 
tion in the hope of higher prices, he still has to pay 
taxes and help build road.s and school houses. When 
the state does the same thing it is worse, because its 
lands pay no share of local e-xpenses and stand as an 
almost impassible bar to progress. 

Northern Minnesota is an empire whose greatness 
and richness even its own citizens realize but faintly. 

When it is fully settled and developed it will be one of ^^^^^^£^^-^-^-'^}^~i,-g,y.-c\ s Mu^m. Mln- 
the greatest agricultural, stock-raising and dairy regions ^ neapoUs^G^ A. ^Fay.^GnuidR^^^^^^^^^ 
of the world. But before that condition can maten.alize, 
tliere be a radical change in tlie state's policy, 
and it is such agitation as that being made by the 
Guardian and other newspapers that must bring about 
that change. 

Department of Agriculture, Weather 
Burj<LU. Duluth. Aug. 14.— Local f^orecast 
for twenty-four hours ending at 7 p. m. 
Tue.sday: Duluth. Superior and vicinity- 
Showers tonight ar.d Tuesday. Brisk to 
moderately high northe.ust winds. 

11. W. RICH_\RDSON. 
Local Forecaster. 

Strauss Mrs. I. Strauss. Clevela-nd; Mr. 
and Mrs. 3. Bing. Carl Bing, Cincinnati: 
J. W Dougles. MI.SS Eli».kbelh DougtJ^. 
Miss Isabel Douglas, B iltimore; Mrs. W. 
H. Elliott. Detroit: Florence Hanson. De- 
troit. , , , 

At the St. I»u««: Mr. and Mrs. E. A. 

Fields. Akron. Ohio; A. D. Day. Michigan. 

C. S. Banes, Racme, Wi.s. ; G. L. Beards- 

ilee. St. Paul; M. J. Baker, Deer l^ver: 

Mr. a^.d Mrs. H. M. Morrt.vm. St. Paul: 

E. B. Bennett Chicora, ^f - j^.i^J^^^" j chlc.igo. Aug. l4.-Forecai,ts until 7 p. 
o>mbe, L-julsvlIK Ky.. M. HollenDe.^ Tuesday: Wlscoustn-Rain tonight 

S'^*.'il!'*'\i,KKin^ ^ v M^re Cohilaett 'JMesday, r^iin followed by fair. 
iH^'v- SSSe^ "Elllw^^h. • V^fs^^k: Minnisota-Showers tonight and Tues- 

Pn^'^^^Mr-uid' M'^''A"^J^9mith^"nd'son; "^^North Dakota and S-.uth Dakota-Show- 
MtnAeanolL^ /!"e H. McKusick. Pine ers tonight and Tu.-sday In North Dakota 
City Mm Jasie Markey, Stillwater; Mi^s and tonight in South Dakota with Tues- 
Mni^v Stillwater: Antoinette Mc<J<>l- day fair. 

1^1 Stillwater; J. H. Sargent. Minneapo- 1 Upper LaJics-Brtak to high eaM to 
^ P N Peterson, St. Paul; C. H. Eich, , BoutheaAt winds and rain followed Tues- 
Ch'iGago;'A. Okerstrom. Port Wing, Wis.;|day on Lake Michigan and Western^ 3u- 


It is the hardest thing in the world to pick out a 
coward in advance "f the test by which some men fal 
and others come out triumphantly. Many a man has 
sailed into action bold as brass, and slunk away as tame 
a> a kitten Many a man has gone into danger with h s 
knees trembling, with nervous perspiration beading h s g^,;„:„:„;KJ<H><XH>O<H>OOO0<KHKH:i<^ ! wmia^.s S'^^^'^^^f^t'^inneapi^lls; E. C. 

• • • -...1-.^ I , .. . , i*n J L. Claire; J. E. Tempest, *" 

Sfvult Ste. M:tri<>: F. 


cYair,"Grand, Mmn.; Mr. a*id Mra. 
D J Keefe. Detroit; Mr. and Mrs. P. Prt^- 
vostand. Oltowa.^ ^ ^ 

At the Lenox: C. W. Kelly Waahlng- 
ton; W. Ad;i.m.H. Portsmouth. Ohi.); U. K. 
Bct^h. Minneapolis; II. J. R^^^ ^^ P^"'- 
Mary E. Mortenson. E. \ . Mortenson, 
Faribault; Dr. and Mrs. A. Grr^ss Mani- 
towoc, \Vi.s.: F. J. Lahey, Fulton. C. 
Holze. Fnrgo; F. L. Baldwin. 
Mr. and Mn.. C. Simper, 1 wo 
IW A. McNaughton. St. Paul; Mr 
vr„ p w. McKeeme. MUs Jo.sephine 
*"' - - •• " D; Mr. and 

perlor by clearing weather and winds 
shifting to westerly. 

Washington Star; "I wanted to be 
ri.^h " said Mr. Dustln Stax. "so as to be 
relieved from the ordiniU-y woriiments of 

"And do you find such relief?" 
"Yes. After I tried to endow a few 
philanthropic institutions I found tiiat 
my worriments were all extraordinary. 

Houston Post: "Are your constituents 
inclined to be vindictive?" was asked the 
seniLtor. ^, ^ . . „j,w 

••Well. I should say sf>. Not content with 
■seeing me sentenced to the penitentiary, 
they actually seem to expect me to go 

Chicago Tribune: Regular Freaaenter 
(,at public Ubrary)— Got any new books 

As-sistant Librarian- Yes; here Ls onp on 
the distribution of the country's water 

^'uegular Frequenter— Oh, that's too dry. 
Give me a novel. 

Cleveland Leader: Out.'?ider— If your 
party should lose its p<jwer. and you 
should be thrown out of office, .would you 
be discouraged and take to drink? 

PoUtician— No. su:. Id change my poli- 

Pittsburg Post: "Smoothboy got his 
new mining .scheme on its feet in a week. 
'Worked wonders, eh?" 
"No; worked suckers." 

Reflections of a Bachelor. 

New York Press: Nearly every 
captivates herself with Ixer t)eauty. 

A girl cant learn to swim in a bathing 
suit that is made to go in tlie water. 

A man seldom ever can set away from 
his busine.s.^ for a vacation if his family 
Is eroing with him. 

Riding in an automobile makes a women 
almost as proud as it makes a man to 
ha^e a millionaire bow to him in a street 

""'ygu can tell when a girl ianot engaged 
by the way she pretend.s to be, and vvhen 
a man il married by the way he pretend* 
not to be. 

A Connndrum. 

A sea. 

A beach, 
A man 

In reach. 

A m.iid 

To try 





fr.rehcad, with his mouth dry and his tongue palsied, 
und has dragged his reluctant feet up I'ne heights of 


A pathetic incident .Lnvn near Baltimore a few da-s 
ago illustrates this curiou.> anomaly in humanity. \ 
young man r.nncd Co.,k was one of a party that w:is 
spending a day with a picnic party upon a river, at d 
hile some members of the party were out rowing a 
hltle gir! fell overboard. 

Cook cotdd nof swim, and furthermore he was knovn 
to be particularly timtd when on the water. The danger 
tc the child caused iiim to .shed Ins apparent cowardice, 
and forgetting his own safety, mindful only of the chihl'^ 
peril, he plunged into the r.ver He went down in scv *n 
feet of water, and in his excitement is supposed I'o have 
caught hold of some sea grass and held on. 

The little girl w is rescued by others, but in the con- , 
fusion which ensued Couk was forgotten, and he was | 

drowned. [ 

Though wasted, it was an art of heroism, and f r> -m j 
a most unexpected source. But it i> from the most* j 
unexpected source.^ that heroism comes A woman v ill I 
go alt to pieces over a mouse or a headache, and bnr 
up like a heroine under a crushing calamity. A man who 
i, as timid as a girl, and who is the laughing stock of lis 
fellows because of that timidity, often blossoms out into 
real heroism. The heroism of a coward is fhe highest 
type. It IS the man who goes into battle in spite of his 
fear, who commands his trembling limbs, that bid 1 im 
run. as I, est he may, and who stays and confronts he 
danger though his whole being cries out that he should 
flee (I s.'ifety, t^at is the real hero. 

Cnok knew he could not swim, but in all probabi ity 
the on'.y thout?ht in his mind was the peril of the child, 
and he cast all care of himself to the winds when he 
fruitlessly sacrificed his life in the hope of saving lier. 
"Greater love hath no man than this, that' a man lay 
down his life for his friends." 

Drainage, immigration, good roads and a more liberal | Blundcll. k:ju 

state land policy would make a great platform for 
Northern Minnesota men ambitious to become states- 
men and stand well with the people. 

♦ ♦ ♦ 

The Redwood Gazette, one of the brightest and best- 
edited country papers in Minnesota, has just entered 

upon its thirty-seventh year. 

♦ ♦ ♦ 

New Orleans has started in to clean up. One can't 
help thinking how much better it would have been if it 
could have cleaned up before the unclcanncss started the 

yellow fever, 

♦ ♦ * 

It would take more than an $8 passenger rate between 
Chicago and Boston to cause either city to assimilate 

the other's peculiar traits . 

♦ ♦ • 

A. Pittsburg man has invented a machine that will 
make 24.000 pies every ten hours. That calls for a ma- 
chine that will make the necessary number of pills to 

digest the pies. 

♦ ♦ ♦ 

Scandal, too. loves a shining mark. 

♦ ♦ ♦ 

May the dove of peace never moult a feather. 

♦ * * _ 
While you are discussing the heat, the price of coal is 

steahhily advancing, and that empty coal bin will not 

begin to talk until next fall. 

♦ ♦ ♦ 

St^te money put into drainage in Northern Minne- 
sota is like money put into advertising; the more there 

is invested, the greater the returns. 

♦ * * 

It would be sheer reckless bravado, likewise tempt- 
ing fate, for the fire fiend to tackle Duluth while the 
fire chiefs are in convention here this week. 

McManu.s. Crookston: W. H. Shillinglaw, 
Bra^dSn,; S. W. HiH. ^^^^-^^l^SS: 
A B Jicobs. Houghton; Mr^ and Mrs. 
F A. Baker. Cincinnati. C. Spcerny^ J 
tC White, Boston; D. Dwan. Two Har- 
bors; J. T. Mahoncy^ Buffalo. 

At the McKay: J. Johnston. Winnipeg: 
G Pringh\>«. Arizona; Mr. and 
Mrs. C. R. Lewi=., St- Louts ; 
Mn O R. airman, St. Paul 
Smer,°Ne" York: Mr. and Mrs W. L 
Ciro «^lo<rjet; Mr and iurs. K c. tiart- 
wtg WaterUw, lowi; C. L. Qilh-^. H. 
L. Gilham, New Orle^ins; J; %Bramham, 
Holyoke; Mr. an.l Mrs. C. T. Wanlen. 
Barnesville; D. K. Osborn. Newburg: J. 
Gordon Fargo; 3.--W. Withrow F J. 
Hughe F. W Murray, G. Fessler. Mm- 
ne"?otls: Mr. ^vnd .ars. F. Gueneck, Cam- 

A Good Uting. 

Chicago Record-Herald: Once there 

wort' two boys who applied for jobs in a 
dry goods store. Henry had sandy hair 
and projecting teeth and large ears, and 
when he stood up he didn't seem to know 
what to do with his hands. 

But Harold was a very different kind 
of Ixiy. Ha posse.Hsed a handsome face 
Chicago; j j^^jj ^^3 graceful and ea.-.y in his move- 
Harbors; ! nients His luuids never seemed to be 
In the way; he didn't blush every tinw 
a woman happened to look at him. and 
his face was pleasing. . . ^ ..,. 

The manager of Ihe store looked the 
boys over, and. being an ( xcellent judgj ^^M■el4 
of p.'ople. he declared that Henry ought '^"*''=' 
to be kept back somewhere out of sight, 
while Harold was put in training at tlie 
muslin counter. 

In the years that cn.sued Henry went 
from one desk to anoth«^r. always toward 
the top. and at last he l>ecame the man- 
aging partner of the establishment. 

But where was Harold? He had not 

Crookston Journal; The agricultural 
department will let Hays the 
numerous drones m the Fed'-ral crop 
bureau Washington calls on Minne;sota 
when it wants a man who does things. 



Anoka Union: If the Republicans fad 
to put up the right kind of man. Johnson 
will be all right for two years mi>re aa 
sure as fate. Chew on this, you long 
whiskered heathen, who can see nothing 
Kood outside of Republicanism. 

Le Sueur News: Congressman Mo- 
de iry is in Europe and he still writes 
to his constituents, but not so 
many, as he cannot frank souvenir cards. 

\fr and ' l>een employed in the place mon- tlinn a 
Mr. cuiu , ^^^^ ^^^j ,^ j^^jj jj^f^re i^^ became a fl.or- 

; W T I walker in the dress goods .section, wiiere 

Albert Lea Standard: Long use of 
power leads U* its abuse. Tliere should 
be frequent ch;ingcs of both government 
and state administration, and disregard- 
ing uarty. the people, it tht-y know what 
is for the "oest good of the country """ 
see to It that this is accoinphahed. 


The waves 

That land 

The sand. 

He notes 
Her fear. 

And draw- 
ing near, 

He says 

"aFlr maid. 
Be not 


But come 

With me 

The se^L" 

She goes 

With him 
Though he 

Can't swim. 

And yet 

The m.ald 
Is not 


Now, can 

You siiy 
"Why she's 

That w.Ly? 
— W. J. l^VMPTON In Puck. 

Ononville Herald-Star: A Minneapolis 
newspaper refers to the proposition to do 
away with the live delegates at large in 
Reoubliean ataie conventions as a 
"heaifliy sentiment." If the political 
health, of Hennepin county is meant it Is. 

he was very popular. Women fre<iuently 
went In to buy things, not because it 
made them glad to see Harold, to receive 1 
a iMJW or a smile from him. or to hear | 

the music of his voice ;is he askt^i them if i 

they had been able to find what they] p^j^ceton Union: While the agrtcul 

wanted. ,. ^ ... » *.»iiural editors who intprviewed the potato ! i„vited the young 

Many times Harold hinted that ^« ; i.,,Vr' j the rust parasite and looked , with him In Boston, 
would appreciate a promotion anual- j <^^K *" prairie and the hUlside will, "He gave them, ''i'" a joke 

tne prai « ^^ ^ settlers foreign and dishes 

our I think of. There were cod.s' tongues, fro^ 
roAl Russian caviir. Japanese gin- 
Prague ham. truffled goose hver. 

OUvort and C.liiunpajjn*^. 

T^a Aneel.a Times: G^-orge Von I* 
M^ertRf American Ambassador to Rus- 
sia was graduated fr..m Harvard in 18TO. 
and a -79 man said of him at Narragan- 

="'^Mlyer'ai'college was. a humorist. His 
humor was always taking •-»" .'''fd t orn. 
Onp day when h.- w is on a walking trip 
?w!l farm hands befriended h ™-he had 
lost his wallet, or somethmg of that sort, 
and they loaned him the money for lunch 
^nd in return for this »«;^n'l^««3. ,**^r«' 
farm hands to dine 

the most 
he could 

Leach, > , 

Sarles N D.; J H. Spengler ,, „ _. 
Mr and Mrs; D. M. ^HaUenlK^ck F D. 
Hallonbe<k. Geneva. N. Y., J!.. »• iiop 
kins. Milwaukee. 

Kngll-sli iw She Is Wrote. 

The teacher, a lesaon he taught; 
The preaiTher, a sermon he pniught. 

The stealer, he stole; 

Itie healer, he h«>ie; 
And the screecher, he awfully scraught. 

The long winded speaker, he spoke; 
-The D-Hjr office seeker, be soke; 

The runner, he ran. 

Thi' dunner. he dan; 
And th^ shrleker. he horribly shroke. 

The flyer on "wings of love" flow; 
The buyer. <m credit he bew; 

The doer, he did, 

The suer. he sid; 
And the liar (a ftshernKin). lew. 

The writer, thta nonse.nse he wrote; 
Th.> fighter, a rival he fote; 

The swimmer, iie swfim; 

The skimmer, he sk.ijn; 
And the biter WiU hurry, and bote. 
Ana tne uitc _i>rinter-s Register. 

And then? he grew gray and at last 
«erv<'d the granddaughters of the wom- 
en who had deemed him charmins in his 
youth, and when he died Henry sent 
flowers and paid him a glorious tribut'; 
by informing his widow that the firm h:id 
lost iU mo.=!t valued floorwalker. Moral: 
A good thing may be loo good for its own 

pri>cedure, In 

drainage of more 

united ettorts of tlie 

Brainerd Dispatch: Boost 
city, even if you can't figure 
It Is going to help you. 
knocker just because you are down on 
your luck. The world' at large hates a 
man of that starop. 



and so on. 
■The rustics 

if you'll believe me. en- 


The British Trade Review in a recent issue cills 
attention to some American "tricks of trade" that arc 
tricks only in the most worthy sense, and that are gi\ mg 
American goods a great advantage over British goods 
in foreign markeLs, 

The "truk-f" are simply ingenious devices to make 
American goods appear more attractive than others, and 
while they appear more or less astonishing to the British 
tradesmen, there is nothing at all unusual in then to 
American merchants or their customers. 

Though the g«v>ds may be no better, American ,>ro- 
ducts placed alongside British products in foreign mar- 
kets will outsell the English wares every time, bee lusc 
they are arranged in an ingenious manner that m ikes 
them more tempting to the eyes of the purchasers. Not 
only this, but the American packers succeed also in 
saving freight, storage, cartage, wharfage and duiy by 
packing their goods in smaller 

In many duty is guaged by measurement in- 
stead of weight, and in such case the American ner- 
chapt has to pay less tariff on his goods than doe.^ the 
British merchant, and the additional profit enables him 

The New York Sun has coined the phrase "the man 


A Hot Weather Danger. 

New York Tribune: Ptomaines are { the stuff ! 
poi.sonous pro<Jucts formed in fish. meat. 1 
milk and other articles of food by a pro- 
cess of decomposition that leaves little 
other trace of its action. B-acteria prob- 
ably promote their formation, but on that 
point there remains .wme doubt. The 
taJnt develops in conseiiuence of a failure 
to cook the food properly. At this .season 

Fairmont Sentinel: Governor La Follette 
is "ouig about the country telling the list- 
ening thousands to cut from party 
ajid vote for good government. That* 

Madison Independent-Press; Ex-Goy. 
Van Sant seems to have tumbled into 
the waste basket. 

Madison independent-Press: The Albert 
Lea Enterprise refers to Gov. Johnson s 
election as a joke. 

on, they sipped a little 

little, and then, wath a vvTy face, the 
leadT said: .. . . ^„__ 

" M-yer. I like yer cider, but darn 
yer pickles.' " 

the duty of promptly reducing the torn- 1 f{£d, a year from now, ttiat some Jokes 
perature of milk at the dairy farm from 1 ^tand repeating. 

which it is derived is often slighted, and 1 

as a result the tluld may come to market Brainerd Tribune: The Fergus Globe 
In what Is a dang-^rous condition. Con- ^atita elections held on Sunday, as they 

"turners buy it without suspicion, and ^^ in soiae of the European countries 

wh>»n " is cau.sed by its it is i 3^ that "the electors couldi find Ume 
usually tiK) late to trace the original 
source, and .-.insequently impossible to nx 
the responsibUity. 

Want.s to Start Something. 

Helena Independent: Why shouldn t a 
man wear a Leghorn hat and a shirt 
waist? What's the use of being a man if 
you CAn't do anything you pleiuse? We 
go around with coats cut like a gunny- 
sack and lutU that look like tax buckets 
and then we wonder why the women. 
love 'era. don't ga.z«j upon our mascu n© 
sDlendor. Splendor? Why we look 1 ke 
Tlia Knten> wilM Chinese cheap labor. We are until lor 

DUblicatlon. Men always look as though 
th'-v should be ashamed to be seen. 

Let's get away from our narrow tradi- 
tions. If need be lot us go in for shirt 
wal.^s, flaring ties, corsets drop-stitch 
stockings, jeweled garters and [ace stocks 
The women do. On the other hand if the 

to I The 

Wrote Just Like Papa. 

ClndnnaU Enquirer; Charles J^ 

parte, the new secretary ,^' th« 

writ^ a neat and l>eautiful hand. 

A^D^rter on a hot afternoon not long the 
ince Complimented Mr. Bonap^irte on I .^eif 

Money Will Not Do. 

Floresville, Neb., Chronicle: Give a 
man a 10-cent cigar and he will beam all 
over and love you for six hours; offer him 

go and vote. 
very poor citizen 

The man who can't take | ^iris want to adopt knee bouts, cm axe t tea, 
vnt., on week davs is a ' rnr,^^. saddles, hlghball.i and absinthe let 

Down with traditions. Let s get all 

up. ♦ 

ame To g'> and vote on week days is a j range saddles, high 



Peter Free Press: And now some 
ans are mean enough 

10 cents with which to buy' it for htm- of the Dunn Republic^ ^ ^^ ^ ^^^^ 

behind the bonk." He is getting as deadly a reputation !^^^^^^^^ ^^- ,^7Z'^^nr.eni^^t%7'i.L\^^^^^^^^ ''tI^I^'^ almost kills 

nis cnirisKk/ '^piied; _ call you a go.jd fellow ln» all the Ian- i faxher. 




for killing people as the man behind the gun 

* ♦ ♦ • 

the secretary 
• At the seaaid 

I once heard a little gT,ajf,.jj at his disp<jaal; offr^r him the 

maie a rem.wk about her father's ^^ney to buy a ticket and he will caU St 

Hilalre Spectator: The man who 

Tl,c f,cM o. .he Do,,'. Worry club H alw.y, a wU. SflalTtU ^^^l^'-^^i^'^ , ^7^,"U ^^S. uV:Voi-^r ^;^,^\^-^ a., .,. .a,Hn. e.^en. ,„ ,,,e 

one, a 

nd its membership lists are open to all. 

On the 

The little girl 
mother In the hotel office. 
b!.fure her was an ink bottle and some 
. 1 ■ J ■!_ r-t^^n antiaaerv and as she read a riy 

It's all right to cheer for the man behind fhe gun. t ^'^^-^V the "nk The fly. after a hard 

but deliver us all from the man behind the gu". that isn't ^l^^^'^i^^^^K^^ted'and dra^^^S^nS: 

loaded or the man that is loaded behind the gun. 

♦ * • 

^d"^"e wiirjump "aT the! Republican ranks in Minnesota o" the 
him to get 1 gubernatorial question does not appear 

... ^ take "pot luck" 

was reading w'th her, ^^ ^^^ ^im 12 and tell . 

^*'''* ' a good m-^al at a cafe with your compll-lto have arrived, 
mpnts and he will knock you down. The 
dollar Is mighty, but It't warrn Noth- 
ing chills hospitality and good fellowship 
more than the touch of cold met.1l. You 
may spend money on a friend, but you 

•The little girl. reg;irdlng the fly's 
When you get through boosting lor your home town tracks across the page. 

turn around and start' all over again. 

* * * 

A Portsmouth, O., women's Club has started a cam- 
paign against the onion 
is the stronger. 

tl'on It trailed lt-«etf slowly and with great 
difficulty across » sheet of snowy paper 
5lrl. reg-ardlng the fly s 
,1.-. ^^..^^^ the page, .'xclaimed: 
Oh. mamma, look. Here U a fly that 
writes just like papa.' " 

Tefil» Ha« Another Spoil. 

American.: Nikola 

Baltimore American.: r^iKoia Te.<?la ts 
. ... I „, if a^idn He has Just told of a start- 

It remains to be seen which ,1^ j^^^tion which, however, like most 

' yet in 

The scientist who said kissing would remove freckles 
certainly deserves to be awarded the medal. 

♦ « ♦ 

"Never give up" is a pretty good motito, if you do not 
accept the miser's understanding of it. 





of Tfsla's inventions, is not 
practical working shipe^ With 
his invented appliances he declar.-s that 
It "would be po8sil>le to "throw this planet 
out of Us orbit* In other words, Mr. 
Te-Jla seems to t)0 claiming that be can 
ung.>ar the universe and stampede the 
orderly ways of n,ature This scheme Is 
amblUous. but even Harry H Rogers and 
the sj-stem could not float the stock of 
such an enterprlseUf Itf were incorporated. 

Rush City Post: When an Iscariotien 
newspaper mentions Ell Torrance a.s a 
candidate for governor wonder if they 
remember his high-falutm nughtiness 
m^^t n'oVask him to touch It. .Silver isn't 1 during the Dunn campaign. Torrance 
a g?wd conduct.™ and you can't transmit I wont do. might as well menUon Van 

half aa much cordiility nnd hospitality to;Sant. 

a friend through the medium of a dollar — — - 

as by means of a bad cigar. Money! Thief River Falls News 
substitutes for good looks and good sense 1 harmony upon the part 
jth irreat sueef.-«». but It can't take the called Dunn Republican papers is getting 
un grttdi , ... ._ _ ._.^ rather tiresome. They want none- but 

This talk of 
of aome so- 




Singers, Dancers and Comedi.ins. An 
Everlasting New Uncle 
at the County Fair. Watch for the 
Big Parade of the Hayseed Band. 
Prices 25<-. 35c and 50c^ 

"Under South- 

Friday and Saturday, 
ern Skies. " 

place of good fellowship worth a tooth- 

Tlie Next Cotton Ileport. 

Washington The next govern- 
ment cotton report will probably be issued 
by the grauid jury. ^^^ 

Failing front the Limelight. 

Chicago Tribune: Spender Scotty of 
Death valley, after strutting his brief 
hour on the stage, has yielded the lime- 
light to the other attractloiis and retired 
behind the scene*. 


Dunn delegates to attend the state con- 
vention, bat, while this would undoubt- 
edly make it a harmonious convention, 
' It would not be one that would repre- 
sent the majority of the Republican 

Anoka Union: It is nip and tu<^k be- 
tween the Collins and Dunn newspapers 
as to which are acting the meanest. If 
kept up. no possible chance of unity. 

ainiiff^"g to 

▲noka Fr«« Press: It to 


Free Street Fair 








* If 


-?i 'A-^ 


— 4"^ 

J MONDAY. AUGUST 14. 1905. 



Darkness Didn't Koep the Crowds Away 

Though the electric lights were out Saturday evening we were busy with 
candle and lantern waiting on the multitude of customers anxious to buy the 
nig Duluth Suits — the very best. 

At Exactly Half Price 

$10.00 Suits for $5.00 
$12.50 Suits for $6.25 
$15.00 Suits for $7.50 

$20.00 Suits for $10.00 
$22.50 Suits for $11.25 
$25.00 Suits for $12.50 

There is no neutral ground when it comes to small lots at the end of the 
season, even it they are worth the or ginal prices. 

They must come down in price — no matter how fine they are. Aren't they 
just as good for you as big lots, providing your size is among them? It's well 
worth a vigorous try. 


Gray Holston Slips From 

Stern of Sail 


Was Unable to Swim 

and Sank Almost 





Lumber Prices Show No 

Tendency to Come 


Edward Hines Company 

May Purchase Another 


mor evidently gained grround from the 
fact that reprtj-cntaiives of the Hlnes 
company were i.i Iron Ulver wlihln th ■ 
past few days iooklngr over the entire 
sawmlil plant. A large part jf the 
timber purchated from the White 
River Lumber lompany Is said to be 
much nearer lion River than Mason 
and it is undoi stood that the opera- 
tion by the Hints company of the saw- 
mill at that point will do away with 
the necessity of taking any of the tim- 
ber to Ashland or Superior for saw- 

The delivery some days ago of a 
large raft of t rcen spruce at Grand 
Marais is likeir to revoluttontze the 
methods of haitdllng pulp wood on the 
north shore. It had been thought that 
spruce, when jreen. was too heavy 
to raft and that much of it would be 
lost In bad we ither. The experiment 
w i.^ viiy succ -ssfu* and It is prob» 
able that much pulpwood will be raft- 
ed to the harbors and there loaded on 
the scows. As there are Immense 
quantitlta of pulpwood along the north 
shore Important developments are be- 
ing anticipated for next season. 

The Cook Ciwinty Manufacturing 

the sawmill tb 

lath and shingle mills 

with a 

company, opertting a small mill at 

Lumber sales are small at the pre."*- Grand Marais, has made a number of 

«nt time for Hif reaaon that all the improvements this year and is turn- 

large lots have been cleaned up and '/"J^ ^^^ "^'^'•e lumber. In addition to 

"there i.4 Utile but odds and ends for 

the buyer. This condition, however, is, capacity of m.^m lath and 50,000 shin" 
likely to be somewhat changed before gles. 
the end >tt the sea«on as the new ium- t 

ber Is coming into the market In some i ^^^*^^^0<HKKKK? KHCH>0<hCKHW<KKK><W 
quantity, though many of the mills! 
have lold pretty well up to the close 
t ; _-ation 

■ring made for next years' 


Ten-Inch Pipe Near Les- 
ter Park Gives 

Leak Quickly Located and 

Siiut Off By Wooden 


O. Gray Holston, the son of D. E 

Holston of Hunter's Park, was 
drowned yesterday morning about 10 
o'clock while sailing with friends in 
the harbor. 

The young man. who waa 23 years 
of age, slipped from the stern of the 
sailboat owned by John C. Swan, when 
the boat came about on a different tack 
and being unable to swim sank be- 
fore assistance could reach him. 

Mr. Hobjton. Philip Smith, son of 
Principal Smith of the high school, 
and James Ferguson had been camp- 
ing on Park Point below the end of 
the car line. 

The young men had planned to at- 
tend church in the morning, and as 
they were preparing to start. John C. 
Swan passed with a party In his sail- 
boat and offered to give the young 


and all other tytnptomcof kidaej^»i 
ease are speedily removed when tha 
Iddneys are made healthy, actira aad 
▼igoroQS bj the nae oi 

Dr. A. W. Chase's 
Kidnsy-LiYsr Pills 

ttic world's greatest kidney and Ihretj 
regulator, and the only medicine hav* 
ing a combined action on kidneys an4 
liver. One pill a dose ; 35 cents a bos* 
Write for free sample to The Dr. A, W 
Chase Medicine Co.. Buffalo, N. Y. 

I The Sta^e. | 

Some inquiries are al- | {>i:K5^i;HKHCKKH>)H>0<KK>CKKK><HCHK^ 



stock mil one or two mills are said to 
be ciost'd out for two or three years 
to c'liu'^. at good prices. Prices remain 
quite stiff with very little change for 
the pa-it month. The 2s'o. 3 and better 
Btork in being quoted, wholesale, at 
fronv 119 to i20. depending on the 

g-,,, t,.,,^nts continue very heavy, 
moi t than had been anticipat- 

ed 1). .1' -e who were not familiar 
with the operations of the Interior _ _ . _ 

nuibs The sales of these concerns i {his evening 
this summer have been enormous. One pleasing and 

LYCEUM— "Unc e Jo.^h Perkins. 

A break occurred In the 10-»nch rider 
main, la the first ravine east ot Lester 
Park, shortly after 1 o'clock this morning 
company has put inj-»-nd approximately 2.0»J.OOO gallona of 
dally I water escaped betore the Icik was lo<Tated 
and tho water abut oft at that point, by 
plugging tile pipe. 

Ilio first intiniatlon received by the 
water department of the leak was a tele- 
phone message from. Chief fcliigineer 

i^almer at the Lakewood pumping dialion 
that the water pressurii had dr-niped from 
l.itj pounds to Zi pounds and th.^.i the en- 
gines were riKitmig away. Mr. Ca^e im- 
mediately noUlled Suv^rmteiidcnt John- 
!:on and his crew to get everything in 
readinuss to 8t..irt. The water pressure 
renuuniiig kidicated to Manager Case 
tua^ tho leakage was near 3ixt!.>th ave- 
nue c-a-st and he started for that point 

arrest of a friend of McCoy, who. it is 
believed, was with the girl. McCoy is 
said to have left town on an auto 

The girl's composure, despite her 
critical condition, makes her the most 
remarkable prisoner-patient the po- 
lice have had In many months. She 
has been staying at a hotel, where she 
registered Wednesday as "Mary Hall 
of Syracuse, N. Y." She received no 
mail, had no rAllera and appeared to 
be well supplied with money. 

While the girl's life has been hang- 
ing in the balance, a man has been 
calline: up the hospital at frequent in- 
tervals and in excited tones mquiring 
about "Mi.<».s Hall's" condition. Th-j 
attendant who answered the phone in- 
quired the naans name. 

'I won't give you my name. I just 
want to find out how she L''." he 

Search of the girl's clothing and 
suit case gave no clue to her id«^ntity. 
She wore 

a black taffeta silk skirt, white em- 
broidered shirt waist, with elbow 
gloves and a white lace hat. In her 
purse was $12.50 and a return ticket 
to Paterson. N. J. 

The police of Syracuse v.'ere unable 
to 'dentlfy the girl fioin a tel-'sraphlc 
description and the police of Paterson 


Export of Manufactures 

For Fiscal Year of 


In Excess of All Com- 
bined Exports For 
Year 1876. 





The Stewart Iron Warks Compaiqf 


Whose Fence received the Highest 
Award, <*Gol<l W««lal,»» World's 
Fair, St Louis, 1904. 

The most economical fence you can 
buy. Price less than a respectable wood 
fence. Why not replace your old one 
now, witti aneat, attractive IBOJI FE5CE, 

«*I,AST A l^lKEXIBf E." 

Over 100 designs of Iron Fence, lro> Flower 

Tate, Settees, etc, shown in our catalogues. 

I.OW Prices will Sarprise Too. 


6. RAY A CO., 410 W. Superior St. 

men a sail. v^^„^. „ 

They rowed out from their camp |^"p'^g''^qy^"{iy"i™ ^^'g <jaVk" The wound 
and clambered aboard the b»)at. in gj girl's description corresponds Kome- 
which wore seated about a dozen mem- - _- .- -^-r .._- 

hers of the Y. P. 3. C. E. camping 
party. Martha Swan. Misa Fan< 
nie Llppett. Miss Cecil Holden, Albert 

Washington, Aug 14. — (Si>eoial to The 
Herald.) — Exports of manufactures 
from the United States in the fiscai 
year 1905 were not only the large«t on 
record, but are in excess of the com- 
bined exports of all articles in the cen- 
tennial year, 1876, and nearly J140,000,- 
000 more than the total Imports and 
exports of the country at the close of 

the Civil war. 

Statistics Just compiled by the 

bureau of statlstica -jf the department 

of commerce and labor show that the 

;*ve uu uiue lu .i^i 'i''''^'''' exports of manufactures In the year 

at the time of the shooting ^^J^ ^^^^^ amounted to $543,620,297, as 

against $452.415."J'21 in the preceding 
year. $433.'^51.756 in 1900 and 1183.595.743 
In 1895. The growth In exports of man- 
ufactures far exceeds the growth of 
populatiton. or the growth in conmierce 
aa a whole. This is apipaxent from an 
examination of the following table, 
showing the population, commerce and 
exports of manufactures of the United 
States In 1800. 1875 and 1905. and the 
percentage of Increase In each since 
1800 and 1875, the beginning of the 


Young Man Drowned in the Bay 


LYCET-M-Frld: y and Saturday. "Under 
Southern Skie:i." 

at • 

d OC r 







Uncle Josh Perkins," a comedy drama 

by L. B. Parke- will be at th-i Lyceum 

The play Is said to be a 

e itertaining one and the 

■»ek live boats were loading j company adequi te. 

■le from one of the local | 

iber manufactured at the 
tulon ii*mpaiiy'3 mill at 

in-'M tilt' 


1 .shippel in hert- by rail. 
•h'T-n Pacific i-.^i-i is brlng- 
f lumber from 
~ at Cloquet. 
\->' shipments over 
fr-tm the Virginia 
..lit I'lO.OOO fef>t 
lLa^bor!^ the docks 
.: liiout 350.000 of lumber 
a. the Fall I..ake and Tower 
-mpantes. It was expected 
.St. Croix Lumber company 
would enter the trade thi.s year, but 
at the last moment the company is 
said to have sold its whole stock 

thrOUKh a Minnesipolis office. Lumber ,,,,,,, . ,, . . ^ . 

aUlpmenU from this harbor are run- Mankato. Mlt n.. Aug. 14.-A. A. Buck, 
ninst about 70.000.000 feet per month, j who was brougtit from Cuba by Sheriff 
vhil- the total shipments from Lake -^t^j^^^g .Satu day, gave out the In- 
• r are from 125.000.000 to 140.- *w . t j x t^ .. . 

^ feet. The July shipment.^ ran j fo"na-t»on that Judge J. B. Ogle, who 
even a little higher, being 145.495.000 , is wanted in tl is city on the charge of 

Buck Says Alleged For- 
ger Was on Isle of 

Ehrens and Walter Llppett. 
Young Holston seated himself on the 

fan tail of the boat, with his knees 

doubled up and his" back to windward. 

He failed to change his position as the 

boat came about on the tack and aa 

it heeled over the other way he lost 

his balance and fell Into the water, 

^ ,. The young people were so excited by 

from his residence, after directmg the ! the accident that they scarcely knew 
men to go out tliere ud soon a« p'jsslble. ^hat course to take for a moment, but 
.;S^h'r^a^vinrw;^enh'e%lL^'Snt^." I finally cut loose one of the rowboats^ 
tuii Uie 42-laoh main, and just abovu the The sailboat had been traveling at a 
elbow. The force of tbo escaping v/ater rapid pace, and by tho time the row- 
had pariially torn away the treat box. | lJ^^,^^t ^yas manned the young man had | af tprwird 

.S^S" ^rtl';.nt'rl,tfk^r'of S:<i'-i>P--^ ^-- .?^^J,WS^Vhere'^d "^^-^ ^^« ^'^^^^ "''^"^^^" "' ^« ^^ 
waters and, ai soon as the 1-ak was locJit- a npple marked the place where he' - 

ed, the valves in the rider riiain wore sank. 

clo-sed and a l^rge w.>>d>-n plug waa put | After searching and watching in vain 
In at tho (>rcak and securely chamed. in the hope that the body might come 
Lw bAof'"lnferrirtlo'l^'" continued ^^^ ^,^^ surface, the members of the 

M^Tn tier Ca^e exammed the reservoirs Paxty continued on their course to 

ar.d found that the water in the new res- fulfill the hard dTity of notifying the ^jj^ 

ervoir 5. t)»».Oi» gallons, the two re.ser- 1 y.jung man's family. The life-saving | ..j^jp Rtevenson and family will visit 
V^U^^^ l^'^l^xJ^n'^^L^'t '^J^ _^^/„^^!'^„„l'!£<''-,T5'^.K^5^^1/,^^/nhver Sunday in the Twin Cities and 
stop for that length of time to make re 

What with that of a Mary .McNulty 
who was reported on Aug. 5> to have 
left her home In Madison. N. J. 


W. J. StcvcDSon's Auto- 
mobile Reaches St. Paul 
In 16 Hours. 

"William J. Stevenson, president cf 
the Duluth Automobile club, accom- 
panied by Mrs. Stevenson and their 4- 
year-old son, reached St. Paul at 2 
o'clock Saturday afternoon, after six- 
teen hours of actual running time 
from Duluth. The Sunday Pioneer 
Press contains a picture of Mr. and 
Mrs. Stevenson In their automobile on 
arrival in St. Paul, together with an 
account of their trip. 

The account follows: 

"Mr. Stevenson left Duluth on Tues- 
day. He stopped to visit one day on 
the way and lost one day at Rutledge. 
where there is no bridge across the 
Kettle river. The river is three feet 
deep there at the shallowest fording 

"The roads from Duluth to Rush City 
were in bad shape on account of half- 
covered corduroy and freuent mud 
holes. Almost all the way from Rush 
City to White Bear bad sand hills were 
encountered. Mr. Stevenson left Du- 
luth in a drenching rain storm, but 
was not bothered with rainy weather 

Olympia Fruit and 
Confectionery Co., 

Lake Avenue and Saperior St., 
Mars (& George, Prc^rietors. 


Deliveries to all parts of the city. 
Open all night Both "Phones. 

(Branch Store, lIlaaeMt« Candy Kitcliem, 
III Weat Saperior Street. 

ICECREAM a;1 no 

Per Gallon ^ KmXFXF 


W* ar« prepared to move you cheapef 
ftnd better than any one elae. Covered 
Vans or open drays, same price. Qoaik 
t^A be satlaQed. 


Phonee 492, 210 West 8uperk>r St. 


era in American develop- ] 




and ex- 

port"? of 

Population mer'dlse 

\AM) |6,}<m.«3 

1876 46,U7.0tX) 

1905 83,145,t)00 

Per cent increase; 
7800-1 "fre 730 

ltr76-1905 Si 

1.001. 1J5,*1 





lOO. 432.066 


MCM— Ifyoaare otn^iJ'., vr<-nk ortiii4a 
■•'"•' velop«d, hA»e lo3t «»*rgth, oat 
Acme VMiicni Dereloper «ri!ire»tore yon, 
wiUiout dnirs or electricity . Urethral Ob- 
strictlon andVarlc-icele permant^ntly rure4 

' in I to 4 vrfeka. Ti.OOO in r-M . not ono faUar* 
nrrt one returned Write for free bcH>k,sie| 

^•eal*^ in plain etiTelop*. 
ACME MF6. CO.. SM Barclay Btk., Denver, Colft ' 

3,900 1 
441 I 

Every Womai 

An examination of the statistics of 
exports of domestic manufacture.s, 
especially In recent years, by articles ; 
and countries of destination, shows 
that about thirty manufactured ar- 
ticles were exported during 1905, with 
value in excess of $1,000,000 eaxih. and 
that of these articles all exc<;pt seven | 
showed an Increase as oompared with ; 
exports of 1904. | 

Iron and steel manufactures supply 
about one-fourth of the manufactured 
articles exported from the United 
States, the total In 1905 having been 
n34.727,921, as against $111,048,586 in 

the preceding year, an increase ofl , ^ ^ , . , ^ * _ 

nearly $23,000,000. Steel rails showed ports to that country In crea.sed from 

U Inter a>t«d and aboal'l know 

ab-jut the tvoaderftd 

MARVEL Shirting Spray 

I The new T««lcil >.»riB«. i*jtt- 

tiinavi Sii.fJ.-n. ISefit — m£- 

e»t— >!'>st Convanient. 

ItUMOMt laalutiy, 

Aah TOV 4rxc«l»t for tt. 
If be cannot supply the 
MAKVRl.. accept do 
other. I>ut semi sLamp for 
iUiiMirale'l boolt— «-»lrd. It glTW 
full particulars and ■tire.'tJonB la- 
■Tkluable to Uuli«s. MARVKI. CO., 

«4 B. SS4 trr.. Nietv iork. 




luth Automobile club 
to have a club run to .St. Paul 
week, but several of the club members 
are now away on their vacations and 
the majority of the others are wheat 
men, whose busy season is just open- 

$4,000,000 In 1904 to $24,750,000 in 1905. 

Japan was the only other country to 

show a considerable Increase in tals- 

ings from us, the total being 16.000.000 

yards, valued at $1,125,000, as against 

less than 440,000 yards in 1904, valued 

at $55,000. 

Leather, and manufaxrtures of. fourth 

however, is the in importance in the list of manufac- 

exports of locomo- 1 tured articles exported, showed an in- 

cre^aae of $4,000,000. the total in 1905 
having been $38,000,000. as comparer! 
with $34,000,000 in the preceding year. 
In this cla.s3, also, Japan should be 
credited with the chief Increase. To 
Japan we exported 16.000.000 pounds of 
valued at $4,116,428. aa 


forgery and agiinst whom several other 

One of the things that has been *^t^^^^ ^^ve heen made left the Isle 

c- i!t inter.'St to the lumber Interests . '^"'*'^«^^ nave neen maae. icrt me isie 

( nth was the action of the ^ of Pines In h- ste after Buck's arrest 

t.»uiiiy board of e«iuali3ation in mak- , there in July. « »gle procured the service 
Ing a sharp ra.s.. in the tax values of ' of a man to take him off the Island to 
lumber and tlruOei .stock.^. and the some place of concealment, it Is be- 
value of railways engaged in the bu.*?- Heved. This wa* learned by Sheriff Wll- 
Ine.^s >f hauling forest products. The j ji^ms in Havatia, and Buck now con- 
incr^-.i^-^ in these particular^ items, over grms the report. Oglt-'s present whore- 
the (• ) iiify, was about $260,000. Thisja^^j^mg j^^e unl:nown. The officers sus- 
InclU'l.'l nor only the mills and oper- p^^ however, that Buck is in pos.sos- 
atlons at Duluth. but those at other j ^j^^^ ^^ knowli dge that would le^d to 
points, and companies owning pine In ■ ^^^ immediate arrest of the alleged 
St. Loui-5 county. ! forger, and aaf>ert they have reason to 

There i.s a lively rumor to the effect . believe that Of le will be captured soon 
that the Eilward Hines Lumber com- j j„ j^jg aeral-tn pics. 

pany of Chicago, which recently pur- 1 Ogle had a n.irrow escape from injury 
chased the entire holdings ot the j |jj .^ runaway accident on the Isio of 
"White River Luml>er company at Ma- pjj,gg n^ ^„, anothor man were on 
son, Wi.s.. is also negotiating for thelt^eir way to a sawmill for a load of 
purchase of the Al'^xander & E*l«ar inn^^jer and ir going down a hill thi 
I.urnl>-r company's plant at Iron Ulver. muies became unmanageable, and aft-M- 
Wi.- />. a view of sawing some "^f running a short distance broke the pole 

thtj ..... r lately purchased at Iron =„(] g^t away Both men wenj heavy- 
River Instead of at Mason. Thl.s ru- 1 v\e«8hts and were badly shaken up. 

^ I Ogle, Buck Lsserts. went under the 

. — — " I name of Jamo i Orcutt on the Isle of 

Pine. He di-l not sojourn at Neuva 
Gerona .where Buck was conducting a 
hotel, but cam i' there twice, the second 
time on July i. while a great celebra- 
tion was in progress. Buck was chair- 
man of the CO nmittee In chaige of the 
i celebration. 
I Buck will take up the matter of fur 

pj^ira. ' be made today when the water calms. 

The rider main which parallels the blg( Mr. Holston is a native of Duluth 
supply main i.s connetttHl to It at a nam- \ and has lived here all of his life. He 
ber of places from lu pre.sent terminus , interested with his father In the 

ill the ravine to the westt.-rn tt-rmmua at i , . w ^ > „,.,„ ^..^..^-i.,™. f^ 

B'ortieth av-uue ea-st. All water con nec> 1 lumber business and was preparing to 
tion.s are made to the rider maui Instead assume the active management of th© 
of the large .•steel main. concern. 

Aa there l.s another connection of the 
rider main with the 42-lnch mzii-n at the 
edge of the ravine the dep.irtment has 
deemed it unnecessary to r»^pair that por- | 
tl'* out over the ravino beyond putting i 
a pt-rmanent cap (>vf>r the end of the 
broken plp«. Manager L. N. Case .saya 
there Is plenty of feed from the other 
cross pipes. 



Owatonna, Minn., Aug. 14.— Wllda John- 
son'.s preliminary hearing on a charge of 
attempted p>l3onlng came to a close 
S^iturday and the young woman waa 
bound over to the grand Jury In bonds 
of $1.jOO. Very little testimony was In- 
troduced by the defense. Miss Johnson's 
mother and brother testified that on the 
nlglil of the alleged crime the prisoner 
waa not at>Dent from home. 



Mysterious Young Woman 

Seriously Wounded, 

Will Say Nothing. 

New York. Aug. 14. — Lying on a 
Bellevue hospital prison cot. with two 
bullet wounds in her breast and laugh- 
ing hysterically at Coroner Scholer 
and Police Captain Thompson, "Mary 
Hall." mysteriously shot by an ad- 

failed even to learn who she is. 

j Portsmouth. Eng., Aug. 14.— The i mirer In Riverside drive. Is still baffl- 

• FretK^h fleet .saileAl for Brest today ; ing the officials In their efforts to ttnd 
amidst the great demonstration of 1 9"' who tried to kill her. They have 

; g'^xxl will. Farewell salutes were ex- 1 

j changed betwf>en Vice Admiral Call- 1 
lard's flagship, the Mas-sena. and 

[ Lord Nelaon's old flagship, the Vic- 



Winnipeg. Man., Aug. 14.— At 3:20 p. 
m. yesterday a tremendous landslide 
came down alx)ut half a mile weat of 
Spc'Jicer's Bridge, near Ashcroft. B. C. 
sweeping the waters of the Thompson 
river, over the entire Indian village, 
leaving nothing but wreck in its path. 
The landslide caused a wave from ten 
to fifteen feet high up the river, carry- 
ing ferry and all small iwats before It. 
Fifteen Indiana are reported missing, 
and twelve injured, poctors have been 
sent from Kaintoopa and A.shcroft. 


Mr. Jas. Boyle, the Well-known Res- 

tauranteur, Kelieved In Few Days 

and Cured la Three Months. 


THE excessive and indiscriminate 
use of medicines, in these days, 
cannot be too strongly condemned. 
The food you eat, if properly digested, 
is all the tonic you need. 

The system is continually wronged [ nishing ball a. soon as Judge Cray re- 
by over-eatir.g and over-drinking, and | turns to the lity. A physician has ex- 
the debilitated condition aggravated ■ amined his a ikle and finds that the 


Two years ago I had been trou- 
Aii day] the Kifi's eyes flashed In j bled with inflammatory rheumat- 
ism. The pain in my body, knees, 
Umbs, toes, soles of my feet and 

an Increase of $6,000,000, chiefly in ship- 
ments to Canada, .South America, 
Mexico, the West Indies, Japan and 
other oriental countries, in .several of 
which railroad development is pro- 
ceeding at a rapid rate. Machinery 
also showed an increase in 1905 of 
more than $C,000,000 over 1904. A con- 
spicuous feature 
large in 

tlves to Japan, 151 engines having been 
sent thither in 1905, as against 74 In 
the previous year. Mexico and Ar- 
gentina increased their purchases of 
American i»ewing machines, while Ja- 
pan increased her purchases of elec- 

Tt wa<^ nlanned trical machinery and builders' hard- 1 s.ole leather, . ,. .^ . 

It wa.«^ planned, ^^^^ each in a substantial degree. against 2.000.000 pounds, with about 
Copper manufactures, consisting j $-^00,000 In the preceding year. The In- 
largely of pigs and bars, form the | crease in boots and shoes to the West 
item of second importance in our ex- [indies and Mexico, e.ach of iheee coun- 
ports and manufarture.s. the total be- tries being credited with about $400,- 
ing $86 225 291 In 1905, as compared , 000 in excess of the 1904 figures, while 
with $57 142 081 in the preceding year. I the total increase in boot and shoe 
This growth of practically $30.000,000 1 export.-? to all countries was but little 
in a single year Ls accounted for by j over $818,000. 

an increase of nearly $10,000,000 in ex- j Other important articles exported 
ports to China, $3,000,000 to the United, were: Agricultural implements, $20,750,- 
Kingdom, $1,500,000 to France, $3,000.- j qqq chemicals, drugs, dyes, etc.. nearly 
000 to Germany, $4,500,000 to Nether-' 
lands, $1,250,000 to Russia and nearly 

$2^0 000 to other countries .665.000; scientific instruments. $8,000,000; 

Refined mineral ol ranks t^j'^J .'", paper and manufactures of, $^.125,000 
the exporU of manufactures the tota^ and paraffin wax. $7,750,000 

being $. 1.8*^31 <. as aga^"^^ S< !•< A- 1 ^bre manufactures, $6,750,000; tobaco^ 
T ^", f ''nHcf the'^^alue rrma!ned^"a"""f^^ture.s^ $5,665,000; books, maps, 
the fall in pr ce the ^alue remained ^^ $.5,000,000, and India-rubbw 

practically stationary, despite the fact 
that the quantity increased from 847.- 
000,000 gallons in 1904 to 951.000.000 In 
1905. The countries to which the larg- 
est exportations were made were 
United Kingdom. 221.000,000 gallons: 
Germany, 142,000,000; Netherlands. 117.- 
000.000; China. 90,00,000; Belgium, 46,- 
000,000; British East Indies and Japan, 
each about 30,000.000; Italy, nearly 2'J.- 
000,000, and France, twenty-seven and 
three-fifths millions. South America, 
as a whole, took about 55,00.000. 

Cotton manufactures present one of j 1830 
the striking features of the year's rec- ; |^ 
ord, having advanced from $22,403,713 jj'^j 
In 1904 to $49,666,080 in the year justjUfjo 
ended. The growth ()ccurred chiefly inji&y) 
cotton-cloth exports, $14,696,199 being 1 1890 
the total in 1904 and $41,320,542 the fi^- S 
ure for 1905. To China there was an j j^j 
Increase of about 400.000.000 yard.s over i903 
last year's exportation of 76,900,000, U'04 
and the value of our cotton-cloth ex- 1^^ 

$16,000,000; wood manufactures, $12,500,- 
000; cars, carriages and vehicles, $10,- 

manufactures, $4,750,000. 

The following table shows the ex- 
ports of domestic manufactures and 
the total exports from the United 
States decennially from 1800 to 1900, 
and annually since that year to date: 
EKport.s of Total 
domestic exports 
Year— manufac- ol mer- 

turf;.^. chandise. 


Shows He Knew What Food 
to Stick to. 

Forwarding a photo of a splendidly 
hamisome and healthy young boy, a 
happy mother writes from an 

"The enclosed picture shows my 4- 
ycar-old Grape-Nuts boy, 

".Since he was 2 years old he has 

anger or hysterical mirth at the de- 
vices of Capt. Thomson and the cor- 
oner to trick her into admission that i 

would reveal her own identity or that I muscle was PTCat ' thev 

of the man who shot her. Every arti- | ^^ery muscie was great, uicy 

fice known to the police has been 
brought to bear on the young woman. 
Capt. Thompson left her bedside for 
a few moments and conceived a new 

by dosmg with harsh, nauseous drugs bones have no knit, probably owing tojeaton nothing but Grape-Nuts. He de- 

and medicines. I a couple of faJs that he had on his trip 

Only common sense is needed. The I to Mankato, i nd says that it will be 
food MUST be digested and the bow- "'^ weeks before he can use his foot 

ilo 1Mrr<5T NOT BE allowed to cloi? His ankle wa.- broken whlla practicing 
els MUSI WUl oc. auowea to ^lOg. , r„.vvsnan<.r niAii on the 

Preserve your health by Preventing {^J^J'Jf^^ ^.J^^J^^ 

X newspaper man on the 

these conditions. 

Constipation surely leads to Indi- 
gestion, Biliousness, etc.. and these 
conditions when neglected affect the 
condition of the blood, debilitate the 
system, rendering it susceptible to 
more serious ailments, and less able to 
resist such attacks. 

if taken as directed, will positively 
cure the most obstinate case of Indi- 
gestion, Torpid Liver, Constipation, 
Bibousness, etc., so as to stay cured. 
lOO Wafers 25 Cents. Sold by 

KUGLER, Your Druggist, 
X08 W. Superior St., Duluth, Minn. 

Buck states that no matter how long 
a term he get;4 he will never ask for a 
pardon. Howe/er. his friends will take 
the steps nec« ssary to this end. 

.San Mateo, Cal.. Aug. 14.— Walter 
.Sanger Pullmi-n. son of the late George 
M. Pullman, laa been thrown from a 
buggy while driving on Mateo, and 
sustained injtrtee from which he may 
Jle. There i^ a severe Injury to the 
jaw, and anoiher on the uppor portion 
of the head. I u* his physician has not 
yet been able to determine whether he 
Is suffering from concussion of the 
brain or has his skull fractured. 

mands and gets this food three times a 
day. This may .seem rather unusual, 
but he does not care for anything else 
after he has eaten his Grape-Nuts, 
which he uses with milk or cream, and 
then he Is through with his meal. JJven 
on Thanksgiving day he refused turkey 
and all the good things that make up 
that great dinner, and ate his dish of 
Grape-Nuts and cream with the best 
results and none of the evils that the 
other foolish members of the family ex- 

"He la never sick, has a beautiful 
complexion, and Is considered a very 
handsome boy. May the Postum com- 
pany prosper and long continue to fur- 
nish their wholesome food!" Name 
given by Poetum Company, Battle 
Creek. Mich. 

There's a reason. Read the little book. 
"The Road to Well villa," In every pack- 

plan with the view to making the girl 
divulge the name of the man. He 
came back hurriedly, placed the 
"baby" r*^volver to the 
girl's breast and shouted. This sud- 
den action did not shake the remark. 
Ohio I able young woman in the least, 

"Oh. you can't fool me that way." 
she said. "I tell you I was shot by a 
man In Riverside Park. That is all 
you shall know." 

"The man was a coward." exclaimed 
CapL Thompson, In a desperate effort 
to get "Miss Hall" to speak. 

"You lie," came from the white lips 
that trembled in pain and anger. 

"He is one of the best men tliat ever 

lived and I love him. While 1 have 

breath In my body. I'll defi-nd him. 

j He shot me, but that doesn't make him 

a coward." 

Norman Selby, known to the prize 
I ring as "Kid" McCoy, was brought 
prominently* Into the mystery sur- 
rounding the girl. From the prison 
ward in Bellevue hospital she sent a 
letter to Kid McCoy, begging him to 
come to her. 

Acting Police Captain Thompson 
said last night: "I have sent out an 
order to hold 'Kid' McCoy and take 
him to Bellevue hospital to confront 
this girl. I am .satisfied that he knows 
her whole history and the story of the 

An alarm waa also sent out for the 


$2,193,755 ' 170.971.780 

3.'i.'>!,154 I 6ti,7^7.970 

3,*15,7b:J I G'J.r.9U<*» 

6.641,016 I 71,670.738 

ll.H3.G;il I li{.ijti«,!«3 

17,580,456 I 144.373.738 

40.315.8:>2 1 ;{:a.576.067 

GS.'.'7y.764 1 3'J2.771.7M 

1(J2,>6«.01j 835.638,658 

151,l(X;.:f76 .S57,lfi«.684 

433.S51.7-)« |l,a9».1S:!.tS8 

410.;^32.521 : 1.487. 7iJ4.991 

403.041.401 :1.3<1.7i;i.401 

4(rr.52'i.l59 11,420.111,679 

452.415,321 !1.4aO.)<?r.27l 

543,620.a>7 il..MS.5«>l.72e 

The following table shows the value.s of the principal articles of domestic maa- 
ufacture exp'irlfd from tho iiited Stat'i.s in the tiscaJ year 1904 and 1906: 





were also terribly swollen and 

I went to Mount Clemen.?, 
Mich., and tried everything possi- 
ble to bring relief, but I did not 
receive any. 

I got no relief until I tried 
Kassmir's Turkish Bath Cure for 
rheumatism. It gave me imme- 
diate relief and I was able to walk 
about in a few days. In three 
months I was cured. 

I sincerely recommend to all 
my friends and sufferers of rheu- 
matism to go through a course of 
Kassmir's Turkish Bath Treat- 


This is only one of the many 
cases I have been successful with, 
as you may see by consulting my 
file of testimonials. It makes no 
difference how long you have 
been afflicted or in what part of 
the body the disease lies. I can 
cure you. 

24 and 26 W. Superior St 

Agricultural implements 

B'jolts, map», etc 

Bra.s.s, and manufactures of. 


Cars, carriages, and vehicles 


Chemicals and drugs 

Clocks and watches 

Copper, and manufactures of 

Cotton manufactures 

Earthen, stone, and china ware 

Fiber manufactures other than of cotton 

Glaas and gla.saware .^ 

Gunpowder and othfer explosives 

India rul>ber manufactures 

In.struments and apparatus for scientlttc puriwses 

Irto and steel manufactures 

Jewelry and manufactures of gold and silver 

Li.mps and chandeliers 

Leather, and manufactures of 

Malt liquors 

Marble and stone manufactures 

Musical in3truraent.s 

Oils, mineral 

Paints, pigments, and colors 

fpsiper. and manufactures of 

Paraffin and wax 

Pla tf»<l ware 

Silk manufactures 


Spirits, distilU'd 

Tolxacco manufactures 

Wood manufactures 

Wool manufactures 

Zine manufacture.! 

All other manufactured arUcles 

$22,749.(£»! $20,721,741 



2.667, 4S4i 









1.502. ^SSj 





72.41<7 5Kii 






5 tm.-nn 







701. •&? 





















1 31:J,619 


Total manufactures......... 1 !^'^'2ral 


agricultural products, 
all other arUcles. 


1J9,120.(K»| i;M'7.i>l9,!W 

Grand total domestic exports. 
Foreign merchandise exported.... 

1, 4», 179.0171] ,49l,744.68» 
26,t>48,264| 2(i.817,QeS 







Total exports |1.4«).327.m!l.61«,fin,Tli 

'-^' iimiiiiiiip iiiiri 

■■«■"•■ "■•^1 

, 1 — ~. 



White Sox Lose Sunday's 
Game By Wretched 
Fielding, ' 

Win From Maroons In 

Exciting Contest on 


Northern League. 


Pluyed. Won. L.OS>t. Pet. 

?uluth i.^ 

Jrand Forks <3 

rargo *« 

VlrinlptS *7 

iperior -^ 

>aki>lon Si 









New Building:, 

New Fuinlttiro, 

New Furnishings. 
Electric Bells, 

Electric Liphta, 

Elegant Arrangements, 


STRICT! jY private. 
Prices — 60c, 75c .ind J 1.00. 

'Phones^New, 4479; old 4157-Ii. 
Front entrance — 022 Tower Ave. 
Side eutrano", 7th street. 



pire Qulygr prevented the locals from ty- 
ing the score In the eighth by one of the 
rankest decisions of th« maniy he has 
mado on the local grounds, and ^^^r^^ir" 
fi.'lder Olson of the visitors prevented the 
loc.ils from winning by a siMisallonal 
catch In the ninth. 

It was a strenuous Sunday game ann 
the Ittns were wrought up to a hlgu 
J. Itch. Umpire Quigg will Iks less popj'- 
lar than ever after lus work in the eighth 
and at the cltise of the game some small 
boy threw mud at him a#id Capt. Btrlpp 
had to act a.s a body guard for the de- 
cision dispenser to the car. Ihe only 
othtr feature of the game was a lucKy 
spear by Schlatter in the nrnlh. 

The score; 

AB. R. H 

Fitzgerald, s» 4 

Traeger, If 4 

Rose, rf 3 

Dolan. lb 3 

Stripp, c 4 

VVamich, cf 4 

Mehl. 2b 8 

I>onovan, Sb 

h^nnigan, p 



PC. A. 

2 4 








•26 17 

31 1 6 

AB. R. H. PO. A 

Puluth. 7; Wir.niptg. 4 
Suptrior. 3; Grand Forks, L 
Fai'gLr, 4; Crookstun, 3. 

■Winnipeg. 11; DuUith. 5. 
Crookaion. 2; F'^ffe'Vl-^^^ 
Duluth at Superior. 
Crotiksto« at Grand Forks. 
Fargo at Winnipeg. 

A team of Bay City lohstermen would 
iMive IcK.ked like big league stars beside 
the I>uluth White Sox yesterday, atid the 
Ted-shirte4 minions of King Edward had 
the Champs badly fadtd. 

Aft.r ki... .eking Green out of the box In 
the flnst Ji.iung, and getting sweet revenge 
for the shut-out of Friday, the Champs 
api>eared to think tt.ey had done their 
«tity, and started one of the most grew- 

Sme exhibitions seen at Athletic F.irk 
la vciiT. Kicks. iMvuts muff^ 
•nd errors of evry' kind known to fan- 
Som were worked wi. and in addition to 
these the Chumps hivti,ttd some new ones 

«f their own. ^ , _,.v,i..„ 

The w«aher may have had 
to do with tt. A ctild northeaster was i 
"blowing across the diamund. driving ine 
dust into the fielders' eyes, and making 
ft diffl'-ult to judgt fly balls, but the same 
toreese benumbed the twigers of the VVin- 
«ipeg players, and they went through the 
«ame without a misplay. 

The great Zeider, who was recently pur- 
obiise^ from Cruokston, replaced Greeri 
to the U)x in the second and pitched gcnxl 
tall throughout the remaining eight m- 

"^ out of the garne with a 
«,re arm. which was hurt m &iturday s 
content, and Krlckson went into right. 
Whlir SI moved over to left and Mehr 
occvuie*! the renter gsirdcn 

Baker. 3b 3 

Schlatter, lb 8 

Livl<igston, 2b 4 

Olson, cf 4 

Lodwig, rf 4 

.Tohiisi.ti, sa 3 

Wing, If 4 

Sp<^rry, c • 

Spicer, p 3 









The first inning was a very good sarnple. 
and the Canuek.s started off by Hiking 
th>* e runs on one hit. Howeil drew a 
ba;^*- . n balls, and Piper bunted. Miller 
fielded and threw to Meneice in tune to 
«et the ruiint r, but Sain dropped the ball 
Oatewood buntfd three times and rellrtni 
himself, and Zeuler drew a scratch single. 
Lelghtv bunted at the ball three limes. 
and retired, and Tucker sent an easy one , 
Sown t.. Newman. The little shortstop I 
fielded and tlirew wild to second in an | 
eft'. A to catch Zeider. the ball going to [ 
rlKtit field. All three base runners scored , 
before It was recovered. Clayior was , 
retired at first. _ . , 

. The Chami-s started after Green vie ous- ] 
|y lu the last half ol the inning, and got ; 
back all the runs they had lost. New- j 
man got a bast on bails to start with, 
ind Bennett slanuaed out a t^'^'-^^fS"; 1 
Bcor the short step. Si went to third [ 
on .Viciieice » single, and scored on O Dea s ; 
long outfield fly. Encksnii s three-bagger 
•eor-d Meneice. but Weiler and Nehr 
Wt-re e;u>y ouis, McAleese drawing a ba.-^e 
Tliat was enough for Mr. Green, and 
the gertleman with the verda.nt name was 
relesrated te third, wrnie Zeider went in to 
Dl(.h For eight innings the Champs j 

cou;i '1 aothiiig Zeider and with ^ 
•rrv^riess .'^uin-ori he had little difficulty [ 
to holding li.e heavy hilling While Sox. 
Mejuiwnile the I)uluth players contin- 
ued their little travetsiy. putting up a 
fielding exnioiliun ihai would Uiive an 
ordinary lUiher uitu the bug ward ol a 

In the stcond, Rogers drew a base on 
balls. Grecii siugU a. ilowell sacrificed, 
•nd Piper cletaea the bases with a two- 
bfLgger. G-ateweod reached first on a 
fieM* r s choice which caught I'iper at 
thud, and Zeidtr reached lust on Weiler's 
error, aiul sc».ii;.a on Meiieice's error, 
Galewood giiing to third on the same 
play. ljei*;iity was the lliird out. 

Green dit-w a base on balls in the 
fourth, wttu U< second on a sacHfiee and 
■cored on Pipers seiond two-bagger. 
Filler siored on Weiler s second error, 
which let Gatewood reach tirsl. Zeider 
■Ingi' d. and Gale wood scored on Mc- 
Aietses error. Tucker made the thud 
out. , ^ 

Miller was getting a little weary of the 
coniedv by the time, the seventh Inning 
had been reached, and wits pitching with- 
out much ht-art. Claytor led oil with a 
doulile in the seventh, and Green followed 
with another. Piper, who had been hit- 
ting MiUers curves viciously all alier- 
tioun. -swung for a home run, and cleared 
the bases 

base until the coacher shoved him off. or 
start on a mad dash for the next corner 
at a most unexpect !d moment. 

The Maroons ma.le a quick getaway, 
and rushed two met across the plate be- 
fore the Champs got into the game. Piper 
and Gatewood singl. d, and Tucker rapped 
one out to right hell. Si started after It 
stubbed his toe, 1 ugged the wounded 
member for a minut 3. and then continued 
the chase on his hands and knees, while 
Piper and Gatewool chased each other 
around the iKises. .ii tinally reached the 
ball and t hrew iT to lirst. Sam was asleep 
at the switih and b< th runners scored be- 
fore he woke up. ^ ,. ,, 

Something drcppel in the fourth. Me- 
neice singled and O Dea slammed the ball 
over the fence for i home run. tying the 
score. Neighbors c< ntlnued the bombard- 
ment by hitting for a single, and reached 
second on a passed ball. Weiler reached 
first on an error, an<i McAleese hit lor two 
bases. Neighbors scored, and Weilei 
reached third, where lie was caueht a 
moment later In a double play with 
Nehr, who sent up i little pop fly. Erick- 
son's long single sored McAleese. There 
was loud applause from the fanatics at 
this pleasant little : eJ^sion. 

The Maroons cane l>ack In the sixth 
with two runs that knotted up Ih.e score 
again. Gatewood, Zeider and Tucker 
singled in ciuick su cession, and the ter- 
mer scored and Ze der went to third on 
Si's bad throw to the plate. With but 
one man out, Zei ler seemed suddenly 
moved by some t trange Impulse, and 
started on a mad dfish for the plate, while 
Erickson was preparing to throw the ball. 
McAleese playfully poked him in the riba 
about three feet I le wrong side of the 
rubber. Tucker Hcored on Claytor's 
double, which would also have brought 
Zeider in had he b< en patient. 

This httie session put Erick Edward 
Erickson to the bid. and he retired in 
favor of Miller, wh > managed to shut the 
Maroons c)Ut for the remaining three inn- 
ings, although he caused the fanatics 
occasional heart tl robs. 

The Champs wt n the game In the 
seventh on singles by Newman and Ben- 
nett and O'Dea's s.ife hit. 

The game was cliched in the eighth on 
Gatewood s error, s single by Weiler, two 
bases on balls anil Roger'a wild throw. 
The score: 

AB. R. 

Howell, cf 4 

Piper, rf .5 

Gatewood. 2b 5 

Zeider. 3b 4 

Tucker, if 4 

Leighty. ss 4 

Claytor. lb 3 

Rogers, c 4 

Sporer, p 4 

Totals 82 a p 27 12 1 

•Schlatter out on bunt striKes. 

Tiie score by innings: , , ^ ^-1 

Kkston":::... 020007);^-= 

Summary: Earned "-"ns-Fargo^. T^O^ hit-Olson. B""*^ ««e,H^}^'^-5^fI„l*p; 
nltrnn 3- off Si> ft"'', 2. Strike outs-iy 
iSgan r" by Spicer, 6. Wild pit^'heH- 
Hv I.^nnKan I bv Spicer, 1. Sacritico 
dlsipy &tter. }ohr.son Stolen bases 
-Fargi», 1; Cr.-.kston, 3. Left w bases- 
Fargo 5; Crookston. ti. Dc^uble plays- 
FrtzleVaJcl lo Mehl; Sperry to Livingston. 
Umpire— QaiKS- Time, l:-4. 

A ninth Inning batting rally won the 
Saturday afternoon game for the locals. 
Three of Fargo s lour runs were earned. 
The score: _ 


AB. R. II. PO. A. E. 

'..'.. 4 
.... 4 
.... 4 
.... 4 

here yesterday making it four straight. 
Attendance, 7,W(k. . Score: 

First game— R. H. E. 

Louisville 013030 00X-7 16 2 

St. Paul 2 2 10 0-5 9 3 

Batteries— Dunklo and Shaw; Slagle and 
Noonan. Umpire— Kane. 

Second gami^ R- H. E, 

Louisville ....?,...0 02 2 1 Ox— 5 7 1 
St. Paul ,....0 00010000-1 8 i 

Batteries— Kehna and Shaw; Evans and 
Sullivan. Umpire— Kane. 


Toledo, Aug 14.— Toledo won two games 
from Kans.vs City ytsterday. Piatt, who 
has pitched three g.ames in three days 
and won them all. was effective with men 
on iKises. In the second Fitne was an 
enigma. The siccmd game was called In 
the eighth on acpount of darkness. At- 
tendance, 6.0ft). Scores: 

First game— R- H. E. 

Toledo ftl036 100x-ll 10 1 

Kansas City 2 1 1 0-- 4 13 2 

Batteries— Piatt and Clark; Justus, Mor- 
gan and Zearfuss. Umpire- Haskell. 

Second game— R- H- E. 

Toledo O030300x-e 9 

Ktinsas City 2 i>- 2 4 4 

Battcrles-Fiene and Clark; Eels and 
Butler. Umpire— Hackell. 

Milwaukee, 8; Columbus 4. 
Louisville 11; St. Paul, 7. 
Minneapolis. 6; Indianapolis, 2. 
Indianapolis, 4, Minneapolis, X 
Kansas City 6; Toledo, 4. 
Toledo, 9; Kansas City, 4. 


Fitzgerald. S9 
Tiaeger, U . 

Rose, rf 

Dolan, lb .. 

Stripp, c 

Warnish. cf 
Mthl, 2b .... 
Donovan. 3b 
Boyle, p 


















86 4 U 27 13 1 


AH. R. H. PO. A. E. 

Baker, 3to 3 1 

Schlatter, lb 2 1 

Livingston, 2b 3 1 

Olson, cl 4 

Ludwig, rf 4 

Jolmson, SB 4 

Wing, It 4 

Sperry, c « JJ 

Maloiiey, p * " 












The Crews Were Partly 

Composed of Ladies 


Yacht Club Formally 

Opeued— Parade of 

Boats on Bay. 

The formal opening of the Duluth Yacht 
club's new club house on Park Point oc- 
curred Saturday, and in connection with 
the event there were ladles' yacht races 
on the bay In the afternoon and an 
Illuminated boat parade In the evening. 
Fifteen yachts and six launches, prettily 
lighted with Japanese lanterns, paraded 
the bay and canal, presenting a fine 
sight, and attracting hundreds of people 
to the* club hou.'^e and other points of 
vantage along the point and at the piers. 

A diuice, with La Brosse's orchestra 
furnishing the music, was a feature at 
the club house during the evening. The 
day's events were successes In every way. 
The races were pulled off in good shape. 
Ten boats, their crews made up jjartly 
of women, sailed over the triangular 
course of six miles In a fre€^-for-all, which 
was won by Feather at 5:02. At the 
request of the members of the fair sex 
who directed the movements of the boats 
their names are withheld from publica- 
tion. Frolic crossed the line at 6:22 iind 
four minutes later the Florence came in. 
The race wsus not Included in the cup and 
pennant series. 

The house committee came In for many 
compliments on the charming manner 
in whic-h the club house was decorated 


That every ingredient must be of choicest 
selection, and the brewing, fermenting, 
aging — and so on — faultless, is told in 
the taste — 


Win First and Second 

Money at Grand 


Duluth trap-shooters covered them- 
selves with glcry and incidentally cap- 
tured several wads of prize money at 
the tournament just held by the Grand 

Rapids*Gun club. 

They defeated every professional but 
one on the grounds, and took first and 
second places among the amateurs. „ ^ 

T J. Storey headed the list with 272 The evening was an ideal one for the 
birds out of 320 while J. W. Nelson ' parade and dance, and appeared to be 

— But there's something else: an inde- 
scribable element that gives to Wiener 
its striking individuality. In a word, it 
is Character. There's a most satisfying, 
grateful flavor that is always a distinct 
Blatz quality. 


Duluth Branch 
Lake Avenue and Railroad Street Tel. 62 

^■■i^Alv^«;y» tho tSe.m.« Qood Old 'Bla'taT 




H. PO. A. E 









T^.tals 31 3 6 ••25 7 2 

•One oiitwhen winning run was made. 
Score by innings- , , ^ 3 o 1-4 

cr.K*fkston-:::: ''VV^rt.^ 

Suinmai-y: Earned runs- Fargo. 3. Pwo- 
bast hits-Fitzgerald, Rose Opnovan. 
First on balls-Otl Boyle, 5; off Ma oney, 
L Strike outs-By Boyle. "J; by Ma oney, 
ti Double plays— Boyle to Dolan to Dono- 
van to Stripp; Uvlngston to Johnson to 
Schlatter. IMsscd ball-Sperry. Lei I on 
l.ases- Fargo. 8; Crookston, 1. Unipire- 
yuigg. Tune— 1:32^ 

National League. 


Played. Won. Lost. Pet. 

....106 74 31 .705 

t>5 38 .631 

bO 4ti .5*>6 

68 *i) .W7 

tic 50 .528 

41 67 .380 

31 70 .2-'7 

33 74 .3U8 

came second with 270. Nelson also 
distingtiished himself by shooting 
••within the m< ney" In every event. 

Jackson finished fourth in the av- 
erages, while Loud and Berry were 
sixth and seventh. 

Young was the only professional to 
beat Storey, breaking 275 target.s. 

Owing to the high speed of the trap, 
none of the averages were as good as 
those made at Duluth last week. 

thoroughly enjoyed by club members and 
their guests. Commodore II. Johnson 
and Captain R. VV. Marshall had charge 
of the parade. 

In the cup series, the fourth event of 
which will be sailed next Saturday, the 
Feather Is In the lead with fifteen points 
to her credit, a margin of one point over 
lihe Scud, which stands second with 
fourteen points. In the pennant seilea 
tlie Scud is first with eighteen points 
and the Feather second with seventeen. 
The Whirlwind is third with sixteen 
points, so that this contest Is a very 
close one. In the mid-week series, sailed 
bv the Class B boats only, Fred Smith 
is In the lead. As the last race in the 
heries will be pulled off next Wednes- 
day It is a certainty that Mr. Smith will 
come out with the greatest number of 
points to his credit. He has too great a 
lead to be beaten, even though he comes 

1 last next Wednesday. 

The starters in Saturday's race were: 

I Feather. Dr. Frank Lyn:un, owner; 

How-Thomson nine, winning Satur- 1 i,-rolic. Joseph Roth; Florence, Sterling 

Smith; Whirlwind, C. R. Ash; Crest, 
D'Autremont Bros.; Northwind, L. Hop- 


First NationapBankers Win 
From Hardware Men. 

The First National bank baseball j jn^iast next Wednesday 
team sprung a surprise on the Ke!lcy- 


Game of Water Baseball 

Furnishes Plenty of 


Close Finishes Mark the 

Eight and Four-Oared 


New "Vork 

Pntsburg K" 

Chicago K^"^ 

Philadelphia 1«3 

Cincinnati l"^ 

St. Louis 1«* 

Boston l^j 

Brooklyn h" 

Totals .... 

12 24 12 

. 4 
. 4 
. 4 

Newman, ss ... 
Bennett, rf .... 
Meneice lb ... 

ODea, 2b 

Neighbors, cf 4 

Weiler, 3b .4 

McAleese, o 4 

Nehr, If 3 

Erickson, p 2 

Miiitr, p ■ 'i 

37 4 


AB. R H. PO. A. 

5 112 3 

12 2 
2 15 1 
12 2 2 
12 1 
10 3 




Totals 36 

Sti>re by Innings-: 



Summarj-: Eai ned 

The score: 

Howell, cf. . . 

Pipt-r If 

Gatewood, 2b. 
Zeiiler, l^h . p. 
Leigi ■ 

Clayur. Iti. 
Rogers, c. .. 
Grec-n, p., 3b. 

AB. R. 

... 5 
... .5 



H. PO. 












Total a7 11 

AH. R. 
4 1 

» 13 27 

Newman, ss. .. 

Bennett. If 5 

Meneice, i*; 4 

0"Dea. lib 4 

Erlrkscn. rf 5 

Weiit-r. 3b 4 

McAleese, c 3 

Nehr. cf 3 

Miller, p 3 


H. PO. A 

L) 2 ■> 










7 11 27 10 4 

..00040012 x-7 
.. .2 '2 0—4 

^.^ ...^. „ ._ runs— Duluth, 2. 

Two-base hits— Cl; ytor, Sporer. McAleese. 
Home funs— O'Dt ». First on ball.s— Off 
Erickson, 1; off Sj orer, 1. Struck out- By 
Eriikson, 4; by Miller, 4; by SF»orer, 1. 
Left on t>ases-D iluth, 6; Winnipeg. 6. 
Wild pitch-Sport r. Hit by T.itcher- 
Howell. Stolen buses— Weiler, Neighbors. 
P.enn.-tt. Time, 1.30. Umpire, Murphy. 
Attendance, &00. 


Grand Forks Batters Unable 
to Hit Smith. 

j Grand Forks, N D., Aug. 14.— (Special to 

The Herald. >—Tht Longshoremen took the 

I final game of th. series from the Tigers 

I Saturday by a sere of 3 to 1. The game 

was an excellent one from the start until 

the finish, but tl c Tigers were unable to 

find Smith, and three little scattered hits 

were all that coi id be secured from him. 

Houch was on the rubber fur the Tigers. 

but allowed eigh or nine hits too miuiy. 

The errors were divided. Anderson was 

the only Tiger ti si ore. The Tigers did 

some fast lieldii.g gelling two doubles 

I'he first double wiub made from Caldwell 

to ViUiO to Mull tne, and the second was 

made on a pretty throw from the right 

garden by Jar-\it to Mullane. Only two 

olavers took more than a one- base hit, 

and they were McShane who took a iwo- 

bagger. and Fr*. ncU who reached lor a 

three- bagger. 

The scoie: 



Cliicago. Aug. H.-The first game yes- 
tci-dav Wiis a great pitchers battle, the 
visitors winning by bonching five i>t their 
six hits m the seventh and ninth '"^ "B»- 
In the second game the locals bat tt^ the 
ball all over the field and won as Ihey 
pleased. Attendance. 12.600. Scores: 

First tame- ^^^^^ 

Chicago 100000000-1 4 

Bn'oMyn !1" 10 1-2 ti 

BattTleiv-Reulbach and Kling; Scan- 
U.ii and Bergen. Umpire— Klem. 

Second game— R H B 

ChlcaiTO -..••0 1 3 4 4 3 x-15 17 

Brooklyn 1- 1 6 

Batteries-Wtimer and Kling; Mclntyre, 
Jones and Kilter. Umplre-Klern. 

ClncinnaU, Aug. H.-The Clncinnatis 
and Boslons were to have played a 
double header here yesterday itflernoon 
but a heavy rain storm that came up in 
the lirst half of the fiftJi inning, after 
two of the visitors had been retired and 
with the local team in the lead, prevented 
carrvlng out the lull pn.grain. Ihe Cln- 
cinnatis won the first game. largely 
thrcugh errors of Boston. Attendance. 
lu,a56. Store; R H E 

anclnnatl 2 4 1 x-7 7 6 

Boston 000000200-2 9 3 

Batteries-Chech and Street; Willis and 
Moraii. Umpire— limslie. 

day's game by a score of 7 to 4. Al- 

worth's timely three-bagger in the 

seventh brought In three of the scores, 

giving the bankers the game. The 

score by innings: 

National bank 1012003 C— 7 

K.-H.-T 10 2 10—4 

Batteries — McLean and Dow; Geer 

anat Kallum. « 

• • • 

The pitching of Frank Sommers won 
the garne for the Gophers against the 
Cascades yesterday. Makowskl shut 
the Gophers out for four innings, but 
went to pieces in the f^fth and allowed 

fourteen runs in one inning. 

I • • • - 

I The Morks defeated the Oak Halln 
yesterday in a flvt-inhing game by a 
score of 11 to 1. 

New Vork, Aug. 14.— Captain "■Hank" 
Haff. defender of the Americas cup, 
it lying dangt-rouKly ill at his home. In 
Islio. L. I., and In an adjoining room his 
wife Is in an eually critical condition. 
t:aiitain Haff is nearly «8 years old, and 
feat Is felt that he will not recover. The 
serious condition of each patient has 
been kept from the other. 

kins; Ban.<hee, C. A. Congdon; Spray, 
Fred Smith; Thistle, Dale McAlpine; 
Stranger, Carl Drelsbach. Timekeeper, 
R. W. Marshall. 

Total 35 B 11 IT* 25 10 

•Gatewood and Leighty bunted third 

Score by Innings: 

•Winnipeg 3 2030030 «V-11 

Duluth 3000IOOOI— 5 

Summarv— Earned runs— Winnipeg, 5; 
Duluth, 2.' Two base hits-Piper 2. Clay- 
tor, Green, Bt-nnett, McAleese. Thiee 
base hits-Erlcksin. Bennett. Home runs 
—Piper. First on balls— Off Miller 3, off 
Ofe^n 1; off Zeider 2. Struck out— By Mil- 
ler 1; by Zeider 7. Left on bases— Wlnnl- 
fieg, 6: Duluth, 11. Double plays-Miller 
o McAleese to Meneice. Hit by p